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Welcome 



We, the MONTAGE Staff, have endeavored to produce a memorable look at the 1982-83 
year. However, we have also tried to do a little more. During its 87 years of existence, the 
University of Montevallo has grown from a small vocational school for women (known as the 
Alabama Girls Technical School) to its present status of an accredited liberal arts college. UM 
has undergone vast changes and improvements in every area, from its residence halls to its 
academic standards. In the face of all this progress, the university has managed to retain much 
of its heritage. While portraying the 1982-83 year, we have also tried to recapture some of 
Montevallo's spirit of the past. We've included a few old pictures and stories that tell a little 
about how Montevallo used to be as well as how it is now. Since this is the 1983 MONTAGE, the 
book focuses primarily on the past year. However, by looking briefly at the past, we hope that we 
can help our viewers to reflect on where we, as a university, have been, where we are now, and 
perhaps where we're going as well. 



2 

Introduction 






3 

Introduction 



Montevallo is 
a special place 
with a sense of 
beauty and 
tradition all 
its own . . . 




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4 

Introduction 




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. . . a place where 
memories begin. 



5 

Introduction 



Getting Started . . . 




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Some Things Never Change 
















Moving in, registration, and all the 
other aspects of starting a new year 
can cause a lot of headaches. However, 
a new year also signifies an exciting 
time, with new faces, fresh ideas and 
high hopes for the future. 



Getting Started 



But College Can Be Full of 
Surprises . . . 



Freshman seminar exposes freshman to all kinds of, uh, interesting 

exhibits. 



Don't be surprised to find people "crashing" in your room from 
lime to time. 





And some of us have to cope with crashes of another sort. 




8 

College Life 




An Alien? Cousin Itt? No, just Karen Lockhart "letting her hair 
down." 



i-:3 




Uh oh. Marriage and the Family drop outs? No (Actually, Susan 
Angelette and Rene Maske were just comparing costumes for 
the RHA's "2001" theme dance). 




And you never know when someone will turn up with a camera, 
as Alice Ogden found out. 



9 

College Life 



New Things Also Come Our Way . . . 



Right: A new woodburning plant enabled the University to 
cut some of its fuel costs. Left: UM hosted two Elderhostel 
programs during the past year that were well received by 
both the campus and the visitors. Bottom; Signs were erected 
for the first time in front of all the buildings on campus. 






10 

New Additions 





Even Hollywood Paid 
A Visit 

Montevallo's campus resembled a movie lot at the 
beginning of last year as Joel Douglas and his crew 
from Blanc Communications, Incorporated came to 
UM to produce a special recruitment film. Instead of 
merely plugging the university in a documentary 
style, the film portrays a high school senior's fictional 
dream about her college experience at Montevallo. 
Because of personal interest in the project, Douglas 
(son of actor Kirk Douglas) agreed to do the film for 
one fifth of the normal cost. The price was also less 
than that of all the university's admissions publica- 
tions combined. 




Top: Shooting a scene for the film. Middle: Joel Douglas, pro- 
ducer of the film and a production assistant. Bottom: "Making 
Up" Robin Schrohenloher and Kevin McGowan, the "stars" of 
the film. 

11 

New Additions 



UM. . . 

Where the People 
Make the Big 
Difference . . . 















13 

People 




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Table of Contents 

Opening 1 

Dedication 16 

Events 18 

Classes 68 

Faculty 104 

Honors 120 

Greeks 130 

Sports 156 

Organizations 198 

Closing 244 

Advertisements 252 



15 

New Additions 




16 




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DEDICATION 



Andy Russell — a man of few words but of great heart. Through his dedication as a photographer, Andy has 
helped the Montage staff since the day he came to Montevallo. He has been patient with us as we continued to 
ask him for help. He always does his best to aid us in any way he can. He has been an inspiration to us all in his 
concern for others and his willingness to help. 

Andy grew up in Montgomery, Alabama. He is the son of Sylvester Andrew Russell, Sr. and Willie Pridgen 
Russell. His mother was the first person to get a four-year degree from the University of Montevallo, then called 
Alabama College. Andy graduated from Sidney Lanier High School in Montgomery. He began college in 1949 
at Huntingdon College. In 1951, Andy joined the Army and was stationed with the 31st National Guard 
Division for 21 months until the end of the Korean War. He then returned to Huntingdon in Montgomery where 
he graduated in 1954 with a B.A. in Business Administration. 

Photography was a hobby of Andy's in high school. While attending Huntingdon, Andy worked part time at 
Scott's Photographic Services. After graduating, Andy continued his photography interests by working full 
time at Scott's Services for two years. Andy then went to work for WSFA-T. V. in Montgomery for three years as 
a still and motion picture photographer. In 1959 Andy landed a job at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa. 
For twenty years, Andy worked on campus performing various photographic services. Andy then accepted the 
job as campus photographer here at the University of Montevallo in 1981 where he has proven to be a most dedi- 
cated Falcon. 

Andy has many interests and talents. He has served as the Director of the University Photographers 
Association of America. Some of his prints have been accepted for merit awards by the U.P A. A. Andy is also a 
member of the Montevallo Church of Christ. He enjoys gardening and is a member of the Alabama Wildflower 
Society. 

Andy has been a great help to the Montage staff this year. He has been a pleasure to work with and a joy to get 
to know. His friendliness and his humble manner are overwhelming. Andy has enriched our lives in so many 
ways, not to mention all of the work he has done to help us get this book out. So we, the Montage Staff, would 
like to take this opportunity to sincerely say, "Thanks, Andy." 



17 

Dedication 




18 

Events 




An invitation to . . . 



EVENTS 



. . . the students' escape 



19 

Events 



Nicolette Larson 



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Events 



Paul Davis 



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Events 



Montevallo Dances Through Another Year 

Many dances are sponsored every year by the SGA and especially the RHA to provide an escape from 
the same old routine. Here are a few glimpses from Montevallo's "night life." 






22 
Events 






23 

Events 



Let's 

Go 

To 

The 

Movies 

The 1982-83 year 
in entertainment at 
Montevallo was high- 
lighted by 45 block- 
buster movies, thanks 
to the SGA movie 
committee, headed 
by Jeff Knapp. The 
fact that the movies 
were free with stu- 
dent I.D. was also 
nice. Sound and tech- 
nique improvements 
included the imple- 
mentation of Cine- 
mascope (wide screen 
projection) for mov- 
ies like "Star Trek 11" 
and"10"andSensur- 
round for movies like 
"Earthquake" and 
"Rollercoaster". The 
largest crowds turned 
out for "Rocky III" 
and "Raiders of the 
Lost Ark", but all the 
movies were well re- 
ceived and made for a 
most entertaining 
year. 



24 

Events 



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KAREN ALLEN FWJL FREEMAN RONALD LACEY JOHN RHYS-DAVIE5 DENHOLM ELLIOFT 

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A BATTLE IS ADOUT TO BEGIN. FOR SOME IT WILL BE THEIR FIRST MISSION, 

FOR OTHERS IT WILL BE THE LAST. 




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Founders' Day 

As the name suggests, Founders' Day commemorates 
the founding of the University. Preparations for the day 
include a campus-wide clean-up. The 1982 theme was 
"Back to Basics" and many organizations and residence 
halls made banners interpreting the theme for a compe- 
tition (in which the SGA received first place). Two new 
additions to the day were the "Play Day on the Quad" 
and the following picnic on the quad, including grass 
roots entertainment. 



THE BAeica or life 

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26 

Events 






27 

Events 



Cabaret '83 




Picking and "Grinning?" 

Cabaret, sponsored by the RHA, is a kind of 
showcase for student talent. The majority of the 
performers sing, but nearly any kind of talent 
(within reason) can be displayed in the cabaret. 




"Tiny Bubbles ..." 




28 

Events 




International 
Food Fair 




■'Ummm, ummm good" 



Busy at work 




The International Food Fair is an 
annual event in which students of 
different nationalities can prepare 
native dishes for others to sample. 
The Food Fair usually draws a pret- 
ty good crowd that is "hungry to 
learn" about other cultures. 



29 

Events 



Blood Drive 



Approximately twice a year, the 
Montevallo campus and community 
rolls up its sleeves to give blood to the 
Red Cross. Each pint of blood can help 
up to three people by being separated 
into components. Although it's not a 
glamorous task, giving blood is an es- 
sential one that gives the gift of life. 





^ ^^ '^ ^!^l 






RHA 

Haunted 

Hall 



The RHA sponsored a 
"Haunted Hall" for Hallow- 
een 1982. The spook house 
was located in a storage area 
of West Main Residence 
Hall. The RHA also incor- 
porated a story about a 
"haunted" storage room on 
the fourth floor of Main. 
Ghosts, goblins, and the 
Wolfman were all there to 
wish passersby a frightfully 
good Halloween. 



31 

Events 



College Night - 
A Lasting Tradition 



"The most honored and beloved tradition at the University of Monte- 
vallo is College Night. It has no rivals for first place in the affection of 
students and former students who consider it their own unique contribution 
to the academic world. College Night is a public performance given by two 
sides, the Purples and the Golds, on dates near George Washington's Birth- 
day. The whole production is a student affair. The program varies but 
includes music, drama and dance, all of which are written, composed, 
designed, staged, costumed, directed, and performed by members of the 
rival teams. There is a faculty committee to oversee the event, but its 
members pass only on the script and otherwise act in an advisory capacity. 

"The origin of College Night is closely associated with the transition 
from a secondary school to a college. Many accounts of College Night give 
1920 as the beginning date, but there are so many references to it in the 
1919 yearbook that 1919 seems unmistakenably the correct date. 

"The first performances were held in the dining room on an improvised 
stage. Here College Night remained until 1927. That year the first perfor- 
mance, given on February 23, was also in the dining room and primarily for 
the students, but a second performance for the public was given in March in 
Reynolds Hall . . . The students played to an overflow audience there from 
the first and within two years the program was extended to two perfor- 
mances. In 1 950 . . . the present practice of three performances was begun. 

"While College Night is still College Night, the organization and proce- 
dures have changed with the years. The practice of choosing an assistant 
leader for each side, begun in 1926, was changed in 1963 when co-leaders 
— a boy and a girl — headed each side . . . For many years, students had no 
choice of sides, but were chosen by the leaders who took the school roll and 
divided the students, one taking the even numbers and the other the odd 
numbers. This was considered a good practice because, by making it highly 
improbable that one person would remain on the same side during her four 

years ... it made College Night rather than the sides the important focus. In later years, the choice has been in the 
hands of the individual students. 

"The program itself has changed with the passing of time. After early experimentations, the evening's activities 
almost uniformly included from each side, a toast, a pep song, a slow song, a stunt, and an impersonation, interspersed 
with music from former years and rallying cheers, either time-honored or newly composed . . . Gradually toasts were 
dropped and impersonations became adaptations in 1941 and dramatizations in 1942. Changes came only gradually 
until 1 950 when student leaders and faculty advisors decided that College Night needed a unifying theme. Each part of 
the prgram, they said, was interesting and often original and even artistic, but had no relation to the other parts. It was 
decided, therefore, that each side would give one "production" into which all slow songs, pep songs, drama, comedy, 
dance, or any other feature would be integrated into one piece. Consequently, it was with more than the usual 
nervousness that everyone looked forward to the "new" College Night that year . . . The experiment was considered 
successful enough to follow in succeeding years. Critics of the system point out, however, that often there is such great 
diversity between the two productions that it is very difficult for the judges to decide on merit." 

The February 13, 1953 issue of The Alabamian contained an editorial which described College Night as "... a tra- 
dition . . . which welds the school together in a united effort toward one objective . . . This night of glory gives us what 
the universities get out of a football game or any other sport event which they deem important." In the words of a for- 
mer College Night leader, "If you have never lived through one, never cried, laughed or sweated through one, know this. 
It is the crest of the wave of college spirit. It is the peak entertainment in every activity on campus. It is the high spot 
that will stand out in your mind as meaning college when all the rest has faded." 

— taken from Alabama College, 1896-1969, pp. 183-193 




32 




College 

Night 

1983 





Pictured from left to right: David Coker and Robin Schrohenloher (Gold leaders) and Joanna Gagliano and Chuck Maurer 
(Purple leaders). 

The 65th Annual College Night 

The 65th Annual College Night and Homecoming activities began on Wednesday, January 19, 1983, 
with the traditional sign-raisings and pep rally in front of the Student Union Building. Shouts of "PV 11" 
and "GV" along with various cheers and chants, and the traditional side songs could be heard that night, 
and were heard until the 1983 competition ended on Saturday night, February 12, in Palmer Hall. 

During the month preceding the College Night/Homecoming ceremonies, students on both sides work 
on theatre productions which are written, directed, and performed by students. During the week of 
ceremonies, the students perform the productions for the public on four consecutive nights. Off-campus 
judges selected the winning side using a point system which incorporates the results of intramural games as 
well as the Saturday night performance. 

The 1983 Purple side was led by Joanna Gagliano of Pelham and Chuck Maurer of Selma. The Gold side 
was led by Robin Schrohenloher of Hoover and David Coker of Vestavia. 



34 

Events 



^r. 



4^r# <^ 4«cw^v<'s 



PURPLE SPIRIT 



Lesley Hawkins — Head, Susan Lee, Stacia Patrick, 
Penny Vance, Gail Long, Jan Ferguson, Tiffany Sirles, 
Sherry Tate, Melissa Kendrick, Heidi Smith, Brenda 
McKenzie, Meredith Moody, Nita Fridley, Jeannie 
Dill. 



GOLD SPIRIT 

Teresa Herndon — Head, Donna Bean, Betsy Dickens, 
Kim Lawrence, Crystal Moseley, Becky Bowman, Becky 
Keenen, Renee Moates, Connie Thibodeaux, Rebecca 
Vaughn, Pam Spigarelli, Susie Owsley, Kelly Lawhon. 




Purple Production: 

"A Good Knight's Sleep" 

CAST 

Eddie Prince Jimbo Wood 

Susan Renee Dillinger 

Scott Greg Roberts 

The Herald J.B. Brown 

King Edward II Bill Murphey 

Queen Isabella Deborah Crowder 

King's Attendant Phillip Cooper 

Queen's Attendant Lynne Shelley 

The Princess Anne Susan Goodwin 

Anne's Attendant Camilla Millican 

Prince Mortimer Danny Meyers 

Mortimer's Attendant Ken Hooper 

Nallivar Dwayne Baxter 

Court Jester Myriam Scroggins 

Guard Phillip Anderson 

Court Magician Darrell Revel 

Court Guests Gale Domokos 

P.J. Alexander 

Peasants Elizabeth Perkins 

Renee Bakane 

Paige Guthrie 

Melanie Manear 

Entertainers of the Court Donna Lee Strickland 

Beth Killough 

Johnna Doty 

Becky Thompson 

Robin Colestro 

Kerri Turner 

Court Dancers Shearie Jones 

DeAnna Cataldo 

Naomi Metz 

Joanie Alvey 

Nancy Goltz 

Bragg Scroggins 

Kevin Reardon 







36 

Events 








The Purple Production, A Good Knight's 
Sleep, was about a college student who fell 
asleep and dreamed he was in the castle of 
King Edward II. Eddie Prince, the student, 
meets and falls in love with Edward's daugh- 
ter, the Princess Anne. There is only one ob- 
stacle in Eddie's way: Prince Mortimer. Mor- 
timer is bethrothed to Anne and has his eye on 
the crown. Mortimer and Isabella, the Queen, 
have secretly planned to take over the king- 
dom. Mortimer challenges Eddie to a duel, the 
prize being Anne's hand in marriage. 



37 

Events 



Eddie wins the duel and runs Mortimer 
out of the country. Eddie's wizard friend 
Nallivar, who helped him win the duel, 
gives him the choice of marrying Anne and 
staying in England or going back home to 
Kansas. After much thought and delibera- 
tion Eddie chooses to stay in England. 





38 

Events 






Eddie asks Anne to marry him and is offered the 
crown by Edward. When Eddie accepts the crown 
Isabella decides to follow Mortimer. Amidst cries 
of "long live King Eddie" the 1983 Purple Produc- 
tion came to a close. 





39 

Events 



A Good Knight's Sleep was writ- 
ten by Bill Murphey of Decatur, 
Georgia. The Show was directed by 
Cameron Watson of Shelbyville, 
Tennessee. 





40 

Events 




Gold Production: 
"An After Christmas 
Tale" 

CAST 

Fred Jay Moultrie 

Zindie Becky Holcombe 

Ditzy Les Brooks 

Rainbow Marty Martin 

Elves Ralph Dobbins 

Gretchen Schmith 

Donna Lynn Strain 

Daphne Thomas 

Gina Cox 

Sandy Campbell 

Sarah Bone 

Santa Claus Kent Lipham 

Sara Claus Diane Woodard 

Dr. Zackery Jon "Doc" Moultrie 

O. U. Money Ron Tissier 

Roberta Theresa Veasy 

Morton David Coker 

Police Officer Trey South 

Police Officer Tom Farrow 

Police Officer Brian Collins 

Police Officer Sonya Danzy 




41 

Events 



The Gold Production, "An After Christmas 
Tale," begins two days after Christmas as San- 
ta's elves are introduced to a new "member of 
the family," Morton. Something about Morton 
looks suspicious, but it isn't until the elves ex- 
press dissatisfaction with their toymaking jobs 
that Morton's evil intentions become evident. 








Nudged on by Morton, the elves decide to go on 
strike and leave the North Pole. Santa's wife, Sara, 
and the elf Dr. Zackery try to prevent the strike but 
the elves, led by Fred and Zindie are persistant. San- 
ta is angered by the stubborn elves and he and Fred 
exchange words. The final straw comes when Fred 
calls Santa a "glorified delivery boy" and marches 
out of the workshop with the elves close behind. 

Morton persuades the elves to seek help from a 
local banker, Miss O.U. Money, who also ht>lds the 
mortgage on Santa's workshop. O.U. Money and 
Morton, who actually is Money's accomplice, lock 
the elves in the bank vault and leave to take over 
Santa's workshop. Just when the elves start to panic, 
Double Knit Rainbow discovers the bank vault alarm 
on the ceiling. The elves build a human pyramid, 
reach the alarm and set it off, and are rescued. 




43 

Events 



In the meantime, Morton, Money and her secre- 
tary, Roberta arrive at the workshop and begin 
pressuring Santa into signing over his workshop 
for the safe return of the Elves. The police burst in 
just in time and arrest Morton and Money. The 
unknowing accomplice Roberta discovers her boss 
is not the real Miss Money at all. Instead, it's the 
criminal Lonny Watts posing as Miss Money to 
gain control of the North Pole. 






44 

Events 






As the bad guys are es- 
corted off to city hall, the 
Elves apologize to Santa 
who, in turn agrees to pro- 
vide them with better 
working conditions. The 
Elves joyfully agree to 
stay and the show ends 
with a rousing finale, "We 
Are Here To Stay." 

"An After Christmas 
Tale" was written by Kent 
Lipham of Talladega and 
directed by Margaret 
Cain of Fairfield. 



45 

Events 



When the final moment arrived . 






46 

Events 






47 

Events 



It was a PV II! 




College Night 1983 
Summary of Ratings 



Pre-performance: 

Finance 

Production Book 

Timing 

Sportsmanship 

Athletics 
Production: 

Script 

Performance 

Music and Dance 

Technical 

Total Production 



Golds 



Purples 



3 


3 


1 





1 


1 


2.8 


2.6 


6 


2 


10 


11 


8 


13 


11 


10 


7 


14 


4 


5 


53.8 


61.6 



48 




Although she is a Music major. Pollv is well 
known for her exceptional dramatic ability. During 
the past summer she worked with an Indian pageant 
in Cherokee. North Carolina. Here on campus, she 
has played the female lead in several College Theatre 
productions. 





Polly Holliday . . . 
Alumnus of the Year 



Polly Holliday, known to millions of television view- 
ers as "Flo", the Southern waitress from the show "Al- 
ice", was chosen as Montevallo's 1983 Alumnus of the 
Year. Ms. Holliday attended the University during the 
1950's. Although she majored in music, Ms. Holliday 
was very involved with the theatre department. She also 
participated in College Night as a Purple. 



Left: Ms. Holliday addresses fellow alumni at the annual Home- 
coming luncheon. Below left: Polly Holliday as she appeared in the 
Montage while attending UM. Below right: Breaking ground with 
Karl Perkins and Charles Harbour for the future Communication 
Arts building. 







49 

Events 



George Kennedy 
Visits Montevallo 



The UM campus was graced by the presence 
of film star George Kennedy last spring. The 
actor was well received by all and showed great 
interest in all aspects of the University. 






Above: The pageant committee, the runners- 
up, and Miss University of Montevallo. Left: 
Miss Shelley is announced the winner. 



Miss Montevallo 
Pageant 

The first Miss University of Montevallo Pageant 
was held last Spring. The pageant is a preliminary 
for the Miss Alabama/U.S.A. pageant. Miss Lynn 
Shelley of Phenix City was crowned as Miss Uni- 
versity of Montevallo. 



51 

Events 



The Legend of Senior March (formerly Crook Week) 



"One of the oddest and most consuming traditions at (UM) has been Crook Week. In the early days it took up the 
better part of the week; in more recent times it has been restricted in both length and scope; and, in the mid-1960's, 
was confined to a Saturday morning early in May and was on a voluntary basis. It lost much of its significance when 
student rules regulating life on campus became more lenient and there was little difference between privileges of the 
classes. Furthermore, co-education did much to bring about its demise. 

"Crook Week was initiated in the 1920's shortly after the school became a four-year college. At that time, there 
was a marked difference between the privileges of the various classes — the number of dates allowed, the matter of 
chaperones, nights out, time to be in the dormitory, and the like. The transition from a 'lowly junior' to an 'exalted 
senior' was very marked in the minds of the students themselves. Crook Week was 'thought up' by some of the seniors 
and young faculty women as a kind of initiation or induction into the senior class. It was a kind of hazing or 'hell 
week,' used when 'juniors reached the point in their college careers when it seemed fitting to assume the weighty role 
of seniors.' To do so, they must find the crook." 

"The crook is a limb of a tree. Reportedly, the 'mother tree' was a cherry. It looks as if it had been 'yanked' from 
any convenient tree or taken from a brush pile. When students, after hearing about the crook and the importance of 
finding it, finally see it, their reaction is almost invariably, 'is that the crook?' In recent years it has been given a coat 
of varnish and, in spite of numerous attempts to steal it (by whom one can only guess), the crook remains a treasured 
relic of the college . . . The crook was (always hid) on campus (a requirement), but not in easy sight." 

"The climax to the event was Crook Court, held at midnight. It was meant to provide a 'spooky' setting for 'trying' 
non-conformists of the week, and it usually fulfilled its purpose." 

—copied from Alabama College. 1896-1969, pp. 245-247 

Today, Crook Week exists only in the form of Senior March. One night during the semester at midnight, the 
chimes sound the ominous notes of "Pray for the dead and the dead will pray for you." All underclassmen who aren't 
safely locked in their rooms (and even some who are) are brought together and "gooped" by the seniors with 
everything from shaving cream to eggs. Once initiated in this way, underclassmen can then march when they are sen- 
iors. 



Some students from years gone by examine the legendry crook. 




52 

Events 



UM Sponsors "Scouts are Scholars Day" 




"Scouts are Scholars Day" 
brought girl scouts from all around 
to Montevallo's campus. The girls 
were treated to "classes" (such as 
sign language) taught by volunteer 
students. The scouts sang songs, 
played games on the quad, and had 
a great time being "in college" for a 
day. 



Left: One girl scout meets two more new 
friends; below: Frances Flowers and Sharla 
Guinn teach sign language to the scouts. 




\^m 



53 

Events 



The Main Event 

The Main Events are presentations which feature 
Christian speakers and entertainers. The programs 
are part of an outreach to all students to hear the 
Gospel. Christian singer Kathy Tricholli is pictured 
below. 






Special 
Olympics 



The University again participated in the annual 
Special Olympics held at the Montevallo's Orr 
Park. The event provides special children with the 
opportunity to compete in the same spirit as that of 
the international Olympics. No one really loses in 
these events and the experience is an uplifting one for 
everyone involved. 




Counterclockwise from upper left: 
Dana DeLoach "clowns around" 
with some youngsters. Left: 
Wheelchair racers cross the finish 
line. Below: One special child par- 
ticipating in the frisbee competi- 
tion. 



Art Keeps Um 
Guessing . . . 

The University's art department develops the talents of 
many students in many fields. The rest of the school wit- 
nesses some of their creations when the department's cur- 
riculum requires the students to bring their work out of 
the studio and into the public eye through exhibits of one 
kind or another. 





56 

Events 




W .:'a>t' 




^ -. ^^- 












n 




' 'heatre 

uuu 



THE DELIGHTFUL 

AND DYNAMITE 

1982-1983 SEASON 





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Events 



(b<m^ mm 

A long-run off-Broadway musical based on the nostalgia of the Hollywood 
musicals of the '30s. The scene is Big Time New York where the sweet girl 
from Hometown arrives to make it big on Broadway. 

Book and Lyrics by George Haimsohn & Robin Miller 
Music by Jim Wise 



Reynolds Theatre 8 p.m. 





DEATHTRAP 

NOV. 10-i3 

BY 
IRA LEVIN 

One of the great popular successes of recent Broadway and film, this ingenious- 
ly constructed murder-mystery deals with the devious plotting of a writer of 
thrillers whose recent offerings have been flops and who is prepared to go to 
any lengths to improve his fortunes. It provides twists and turns and sudden 
shocks in rich abundance; audiences will be spellbound until the final startling 
moment. 

Reynolds Theatre 8 p.m. 



DGATII OF A SALli;Si>L\r 

APIUL 13-16 

BY 
ARTHUR MILLER 



A tragedy of the common man caught up in the false values imposed by middle- 
class American society. Past and present are mingled in haunting scenes 
involving the middle-aged traveling salesman, Willy Loman, a character who 
is ready to lay down his life, if need be, to secure his sense of personal dignity. 

Reynolds Theatre 8 p.m. 




59 

Events 







SBffiDHTRAP 




60 

Events 



CAST 

Sidney Bruhl Bill Murphy 

Myra Bruhl Karen Hall 

Clifford Anderson Cameron Watson 

Helga Ten Dorp Wendy Anderson 

Porter Milgrim Greg Roberts 




61 

Events 



o^wr^ 




AT StP^ 





62 

Events 




CAST 

Mona Kent Debbie Yancy 

Joan Deborah Crowder 

Hennesey Lee Griner 

Ruby Susan Goodwin 

Dick Kyle Hollman 

Lucky J.B. Brown 

The Captain Lee Griner 




63 

Events 



"CAMELOT" 






64 

Events 



"DEATH OF A SALESMAN" 







68 

Classes 





— - 


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■ 1 

^ 






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^n invitation to . . . 



CLASSES 



. . . ^A^ people we know 



69 

Classes 



s 

E 
N 
I 

O 
R 

S 




Above: It looks like 

everyone went home for the 

weekend back then too. 

Right; An Ivory soap girl? 




\ 



'^f^^-^*^ 




70 
Seniors 



Alexander — Chi Is on 




Keith Lynn Alexander 

Accounting 



Sherry Rene Alford 

Business 



Denise Arnett 

Merchandising 



Bambi Lynne Bailey 

Biology 



Johnathan Mark Barker 

Music 




Barry Thomas Barnett 

Mathematics 



Linda Marie Baure 

Early Childhood 



Rebecca Jean Beaty 

Elementary Education 



Jennifer Lynn Becker 

Speech Pathology 



Timothy Dwayne Beiro 

Administrative Services 




Robin Renee Belk 

Music 



Leigh Walton Bolen 

Business 



K. Lynn Boling 

Social Work 



Terry Lee Bowen 

Counseling and Guidance 



Angela Lashan Burks 

Fashion Merchandising 




Paul Joseph Busing 

Pre-Med 



Leanna Joy Bulter 

Early Childhood 



Glenda Faye Cantrell 

Mass Communications 



Melanie Maxine Capps 

Hearing Impaired 



Marjorie Marlette Carr 

Merchandising 




Dawn Marie Carter 

Home Economics 



Norman Wayne Carter 

Psychology 



Katie Marie Cash 

Commercial Art 



Julianne C. Chaney 

Music-Voice 



Lisa Gaines Chilson 

Early Childhood 



71 

Seniors 



Churchill — Franklin 




Kathryn Sue Churchill 

Psychology 



Robin Sue Clugston 

Merchandising 



Dale Scott Coburn 

General Science 



David Eaton Coker 

Mass Communicalion 



Noemi Connie Colindres 

G^ .eral Business 




William H. Collier 

Political Science 



Carol Elizabeth Cone 

Music 



Harvey Wester Conner 

Music Education 



Kathy Arlene Cooper 

English 



Jerry Wayne Counselman 

Art 




Roger Garry Crawford 

Business 



Patricia Bari Daily 

Retail Merchandising 



Lori Anne Danley 

Home Economics 



Lisa Carol Davis 

Music Education 



Darie Rene Dellapenta 

Music Education 




Marci Jeanne Dick 

Counseling and Guidance 



Charles Opie Drummond 

Chemistry 



Stephanie Lynn Dutt 



Sarah E. Etheredge 

Home Economics 



Huey Patrick Falgout 

Music Education 




S. Yvette Ferguson 

Music Education 



Karen Louise Foradori 

Business Management 



Rhonda Gail Foster 

Elementary Education 



Charlotte Frachiseur 

Home Economics 



Beverly Jean Franklin 

Music 



72 

Seniors 



Garrett— Hope 




Joan Garrett 

English 



Nancy Lee Gilmore 

Business Management 



Thomas Earl Goodwin 

Elementary Education 



Melinda Lee Grantham 

Physical Education 



Tammy Sharlene Green 

Business Management 





Mary F. Grimes 

Education 



Robbie Dale Grow 

General Home Economics 



Sonya Lynne Hale 

Early Childhood 



Tamela Lynn Hale 

Speech Pathology 



Wayne Monroe Hamby 

Mass Communication 




Robert Garner Hamlett 
Art 



Carol Jan Hancock 

Home Economics 



Rebecca Ann Haekins 

Business Management 



Jonathan A. Harris 

Marketing 



Janis Elizabeth Hart 

Marketing 




Sherry Denise Hartley 

Earlv Childhood 



Rezvan Hattely 

Education 



Larry Parker Haynes 

Mass Communication 



Cena Raye Hickenbotam 

Accounting 



Dian Hicks 

Home Economics 




Thomasyne Elayne Hill 

Speech Pathology 



Kriston Elaine Hodge 

Elementary Education 



Julia Ann Hodges 

English 



Laverne Renee Holsombeck 

Management 



Kenneth Dean Hope 

Chemistry 



73 

Seniors 



Hopwood — Mangum 




Angelic Denise Hopwood 

Fashion Merchandising 



John Timothy Hoven 

Business 



Mauri Lynn Howell 

Social Work 



Janet Kay Hughes 

Merchandising 



Pamela Jackson 

Accounting 




Kathryn Marie Jeffries 

Early Childhood 



Cynthia C. Jernigan 

English 



Margaret L. Jinright 

English 



David Wayne Johnson 

Finance 



Alfred Wayne Jones 

Mass Communication 




Kathleen E. Kane 

Finance 



Elizabeth Ann Keith 

General Business 



Nina Rachel Kelley 

Home Economics 



Patricia L. Kennedy 

Deaf Education 



Terry M. Killingsworth 

Accounting 




Donna Lea Kizziah 

Social Work 



Ronna Lynn Klinedinst 

Mass Communication 



Bryan Keith Kreps 

Music Education 



Susan Elizabeth Kuntz 

Retail Merchandising 




Linda Anne Laney 

Home Economics 




j^/l'A 



Mietta Rene Lee 

Hearing Impaired 



Ronnie Keith Little 

Voice 



Lisa D. Lockett 

Social Work 



John David Lucas 

Cortimercial Art 



Alan Craig Mangum 

Finance 



74 

Seniors 



Mangum — Pike 




Phyllis Ann Mangum 

Physical Education 



Maria A. Maniscaico 

Early Childhood 



Melanie Martin 

Physical Education 



Sandra Angel McCauley 

Counseling and Guidance 



Angela G. McCombs 

Finance 




Lisa Ann McConnell 

Physical Educalion 



Kevin Patrick McCoy 

Art 



Holly Elizabeth McCraw 

Early Childhood 



Alisa Maria McCutcbeon 

Business Management 



Eddie Steve McDaniel 

Marketing 




Lori Anne Mclntyre 

English 



Deborah Joan McSwain 

Speech Pathology 



Deborah Lynn Miller 

General Business 



Terri Dahl Miller 

Speech Pathology 



Sherry Y. Misenhimer 

Mass Communication 




Shirley Faye Mitchell 

Speech Pathology 



Sherry Lynn Murer 

General Home Economics 



William Smith Murphey 

Theatre 



Jill Marie Newton 

Math 



Lisa Michelle Norman 

Elementary Education 




^n^ 



Laura Grace Odom 

Speech Pathology 



Elizabeth OllifT 

Art 



Sandra Lea Peacock 

Biology 



/■■■ ^ ^ 



Kally Paige Phillips 

Business Management 




Catherine Camille Pike 

Biology 



75 

Seniors 



Pike — Sims 




^Bp» «^ 


I 


P^v^i 


'J/ 




4/ 




iiM 




John Stuart Pike 

Physical Education 



John Keith Pruden 

Management 



William Kent Pruden 

Management 



Jeffrey Scott Rease 

Commercial An 



David Franklin Reed 

Mass Communication 




Darrell W. G. Revel III 

Speech/Theatre 



Carol Anne Ridgway 

Business 



Patricia Lynn Robbins 

Art 



Robin G. Robertshaw 

Commercial Art 



Fiona Ann Robertson 

Speech Pathology 




Greg Alan Robinson 

Counseling and Guidance 



Sonya Dale Robinson 

English 



Charles Henry Rogers 

Home Economics 



Julia Sprague Rudd 

Elementary Education 



Jill Ann Ryan 

Elementary Education 




Mary Lilian Sanders 

Speech Pathology 



Sheila Ann Sanders 

Home Economics 



Susan Marie Sandor 

English 



David Charles Scheiman 

General Science 



James Keith Scheil 

Counseling and Guidance 




Darlene Louise Schram 

Hearing Impaired 



Robin C. Schrohenloher 

Fashion Merchandising 



Mary Vivian Semrick 

Speech Pathology 



Janet Marie Shaw 

Counseling and Guidance 



Sandra Kay Sims 

Physical Education 



76 

Seniors 



Smith— Ward 




Miriam Andrea Smith 

General Home Economics 



Tammy Fay Smitli 

Early Childhood 



Vicliie L. Snider 

English 



Kennetli C. Spearman 

Math 



Suzanne Standridge 

Early Childhood 




Rodney Lewis Stanfield 

Counseling and Guidance 



Nancy Elizabeth Staton 

Music Education 



Bettye Anne Steckel 

Biology 



Ralph Albert Stevens Jr. 

Commercial Art 



Jan Maria Stiff 

Speech Pathology 




V. Ellen Strickland 

Hearing Impaired 



Freida E. Striping 

Music Education 



Kathy Sukut 

Psychology 



Lois Faye Swanner 

Accounting 



Shelia Faye Taylor 

Home Economics 




Russell Sidney Thomas 

Theatre 




Teresa Marie Thorn 

General Business 



Judy Lynn Todd 

Business 



George Duncan Tovar 

Marketing 



Donna Marie Turchi 

Counseling and Guidance 




Connie Jean T\irney 

Home Economics 



Phyllis Kay Ulrich 

Social Work 



Rebecca C. Vaughan 

Early Childhood 



Kelly Diane Wallace 

Elementary Education 



Teresa Kay Ward 

Early Childhood 



77 

Seniors 



Waters — Youngblood 




Carol Ann Waters 

Marketing 



James Stewart Watkins 

Mass Comtnunicalion 



Katherine L. Watkins 

Early Childhood 



Sherri Anne Watson 

Finance 



Richard T. Wegricli 

Chemistry 




Jeffery Kenneth Weiss 

Chemistry 



Emory Warren Wells 

Mass Communication 



Anita Joyce White 

Early Childhood 



Pamela Starr Wilkinson 

Political Science 



Coralyth Ann Windham 

An 




Diane Lynn Woodard 

General Home Economic 



Lisa Woodard 

Social Work 




Michael Don Young 

Sociology 



J. Benjamin Youngblood 

Psychology 



The graduating class of 1983 decided to 
continue the work of several previous 
classes for their class project. The 1983 
graduates sponsored the building of en- 
trance gates (similar to those near Palmer 
and Calkins) at the campus entrances near 
Morgan Hall and the Hill Home Manage- 
ment House, and near Fuller Residence 
Hall. For their senior trip, the class of 1983 
traveled to the Bahamas. 



Lenora Anne Woodham 

Child Development 



Felicia Ann Wright 

Accounting 



R. Leroy Yeck 

Management 




That Doesn't say "F", does it? 



78 




Left: Studying on the quad 
used to be a little more 
formal. Below: The parties 
were also quite serious, as you 
can tell by looking closely at 
each "young lady." 




J 

u 

N 
I 
O 
R 

S 



79 

Juniors 



Able — Faulkner 




Catherine Able 

Jasper 



Robin Ankram 

Spanish Fort 



Elizabeth Ann Bailey 

Birmingham 



Sheri Baker 

Birmingham 



Sheryl Baker 

Huntsville 



Terri Ballard 

Monroeville 



Knox Bannister 

Arab 




Barbara Barth 

Sylacauga 



Betty Bass 

Montevallo 



Marsheta Beaty 

Ider 



Cynthia Bender 

Birmingham 



Donna Jo Benerield 

HuntsvtUe 



Melanie Bloodworth 

Oneonta 



Carol Bradford 

Bluff Park 




Nancy Broadwell 

Decatur 



Lisa Browne 

Roswell 



Robin Burgess 

Birmingham 



Ronice Bulter 

Guin 



Karen Butler 

Margaret 



Holly Byrd 

Cullman 



Adrienne Calhoun 

Tuskegee 




Lisa Carr 


Charles Carter 


Linda Collum 


Allen Connor 


Eivora Cook 


Vicki Crocker 


Gregory Cusimano 


■'henix City 


Tallahassee 


Clanton 


Decatur 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 




Karia Dean 

Huntsville 



Tara Dean 

Huntsville 



Marvin Deason 

Selma 



Jeff DeShazo 

Birmingham 



Carolyn Devito 

Selma 



Denise Dickenson 

Theodore 



Rae Lynn Dodson 

Wilsonville 




Robbie Duckett 


Terry Duncan 


Belinda Duncan 


Amy Eady 


Patty Endress 


Carolyn Ethridge 


Lou Ann Faulkner 


Birmini^ham 


Centreville 


Cullman 


Centreville 


Birmingham 


Bessemer 


Oneonta 


80 














Juniors 















Foster — Lochamy 




Christy Foster 

Birmingham 



Cynthia Gamer 

Brewlon 



Angela George 

Springville 



Angela Gilbreath 

Fyffe 



Martha Granger 

Bessemer 



Lisa Griffin 

Athens 



Olen Gable 

Susan Moore 




Nancy Goltz 
Huntsville 



Genie Goodwin 

Birmingham 



Sharia Guinn 

Orlando. Ft 



Danielle Gunn 

Vance 



Gretchen Guy 

Jackson 



Sandra Gwin 

Tonev 



JillHaU 

Jemison 




Linda Hayes 

Thorsby 



Dianna Haynie 

Opp 



Karen Heath 

Summerdale 



Renae Hendrick 

Birmingham 



Rhonda Hereford 

Bessemer 



Paul Hickman 

Clanuin 



Jennifer Holmes 

Eva 




Anita Howard 

Gadsden 



Anna Hughen 

Birmingham 



Toni Jenkins 

Gadsden 



Carrie Johnson 

Huntsville 



Laura-Lynn Johnson 

Laurel Hill 



Carie Jones 

Birmingham 



Don Jones 

Selma 




Laura Jones 


Sonja Jones 


Keith Judy 


Carol King 


Cynthia King 


Kimberiy Kline 


SeStTy Knapp 


Montgomery 


Wilsonville 


Marbury 


Selma 


Trussville 


Midfield 


Bessemer 




Thresea Ladd 

Gadsden 


Jerri Langford 

McCalla 


Angela Lawrence 

Selma 


Kim Lawrence 

Dothan 


Gregory Leach 

Gunlersville 


Kathleen Lewis 

Sycamore 


Vickie Lochamy 

Blountsville 

81 

Juniors 



Lochart — Thompson 




Karen Lockhart 

Birmingham 



Pamela Lowery 

Alherlville 



Brenda Majors 

Grove Htll 



Sharon MalufT 

Mountain Brook 



Ann Marie Martin 

Blountsville 



Theresa Martin 

Selma 



Timothy Martin 

Sylacauga 




Brenda Mckenzie 


Shelia McKenzie 


Margaret Miller 


Mike Miller 


Meredith Moody 


Joseph Moore 


Susan Moore 


Oneonla 


Munroeville 


Birmingham 


Susan Moore 


HuntsviHe 


Birmingham 


Macon, Ga. 




John Morgan 

Chelsea 



Russell Murray 

Birmingham 



Lynn Nolen 

Ashland 



Juriko Oka 

Kanagawa 



Susie Owsley 

Phenix Cily 



Lisa Painter 

Alherlville 



Claudia Parker 

Safford 




Benny Parks 

Hirminghani 



James Parrish 

/■•/ Walton Beach. Fl 



Dorothy Phifer 

Tallahassee 



Cindy Pratt 

Fairfield 



Sandra Price 

Birmingham 



Robin Ramey 

Bessemer 



Patricia Rigdon 

Bessemer 




Cynthia Roberts 

HuntsviHe 



Deanna Rohling 

Birmingham 



Terry Sanford 

Gordo 



Howard Schwass 

Jemison 



Myriam Scroggins 

Alexander City 



Alan Selhy 

Gadsden 



Lynne Shelley 

Phenix City 




Pamela Spigarelli 

HuntsviHe 

82 

Juniors 



Rodney Stephens 

Wedowee 



Mary Stewart 

Marion 



Donna Lynn Strain 

Wedc/wee 



Margie Terry 

Centreville 



Dawn Thompson 

Cullman 



Lynn Thompson 

Port Charlotte. Fl. 



Tiliery — Ziehr 




Becky Thompson 


Leah Tiliery 


Dewayne IVeadaway 


Michelle Vines 


Paula Vines 


James Wagner 


Cindy Walters 


Cullman 


Hunlsville 


Fy/fe 


Bay Minette 


Clanton 


Kingspori 


Birmingham 




Kathy Warren 

Gardendale 



Gordon Wells 

Chipley. Fl. 



Pam White 

Cullman 



Virginia Young 

Hunlsville 



Ellen Ziehr 

Ft. Walton. Fl. 





Spring Fever strikes again! 



'Gee, Daddy!' 




This must be some sale! 



83 

Juniors 



s 
o 

p 

H 
O 
M 

O 
R 
E 

S 




-o.*** -^ 



Above: Overcrowded residence 

halls were a serious problem 

for a while at UM, as shown in 

this room. Right: This woman 

is modeling a dress with a 

windowpane fabric — note the 

resemblance to the building in 

the background. 




84 

Sophomores 



Adkins — Ford 




Patricia Adiuns 

Hunlsville 



Lisa Alien 

Birmingham 



Matt Andrews 

Columbiana 



Susan Angelette 

Jacksonville 



Leigh Bailey 

Pell Citv 



Mary Barnes 

Wilsonville 



Rodger Bass 

Maylene 




Betsy Battle 

Birmingham 



Douglas Benjamin 

Clanlon 



Belinda Blenis 

Hunlsville 



Sarah Bone 

Rainsville 



David Bradford 

Birmingham 



Jay Briley 

Homewood 



Les Brooks 

Locust Fork 




Julie Brown 


Lisa Brown 


Robin Brown 


Michele Burbank 


Dana Burgess 


Greg Burrow 


Donna Campbell 


Verbena 


Bessemer 


Birmingham 


Hoover 


Camp Hill 


Birmingham 


Athens 




Jeanmarie Champion 


Teresa Cochran 


Katherine Collier 


Cherie Cone 


Carole Cook 


Karen Cox 


Donna Creel 


Pine Hill 


Mobile 


Burke 


Cullman 


Gardendale 


Birmingham 


Leeds 




Marriette Croft 

Fyffe 



Sally Dangler 

Helena 



Sonya Danzy 

Tuscaloosa 



Amber Davenport 

Centreville 



Danette Davis 

Chelsea 



Jeannie Dill 

Columbiana 



Patrick Dowell 

Atlanta. Ga. 




Becky Dunnington 

Gadsden 



Regina Ellison 

Jemison 



Larry Estock 

Springville 



Sonja Exford 
Birmingham 



Mickey Feiguson 

Helena 



Dawn Fetterolf 

Pelham 



Suzanne Ford 

Talladega 

85 

Sophomores 



Foreman — Jones 




Melody Foreman 

Deatsville 



Michael Forrest 

West Bloclon 



Michael Foy 

Hoover 



Suzanne Freyder 

Huntsville 



Licia Garrett 

Lawley 



Lori Gass 

Montgomery 



AUyson Gett$ 

Midfield 




Connie Gilbert 

Dothan 



Kim Gilliland 

Btountsville 



Julie Gordon 

Decatur 



Myra Goza 

Fyffe 



Angle Grice 

Albertville 



Gary GrifTm 

Birmingham 



Julie Hallmark 

Birmingham 




Rich Hargraves 


Lesley Hawkins 


Mike Hawkins 


Molly Hawkins 


Marilyn Heams 


Robert Hedge 


Kim Henderson 


Alabaster 


Chickasaw 


Montevailo 


Thomasville 


Bessemer 


Ider 


Montgomery 




Kim Hendrix 


Debra Hill 


Gina Hill 


Angela Hilley 


Scott Hitt 


Janice Hodges 


Cleverick Huston 


Decatur 


Dora 


Muscle Shoals 


Fyffe 


Leeds 


Huntsville 


Birmingham 




LaCheryl Houston 

Birmingham 



Ginger Howe 

Birmingham 



Donna Hudson 

Leeds 



Ben Hughes 

Marburv 



Lynn Hughes 

Marion 



Pam Hughes 

Oxford 



James Jackson 

Montevailo 




Vlicia Jemison 


Cathv Johnson 


Birmingham 


Alabaster 


86 




^nrtUnninr^'e 





John Johnson 



Natalie Johnson 

Birmingham 



Patricia Johnson 

Madison 



Tammy Johnson 

Madison 



Cynthia Jones 

Shelby 



Jordon — Page 




Cindy Jordan 


Mary Beth Keenum 


Patricia Keesee 


Rebecca Key 


Tammy Kilgore 


William Kirkland 


Lisa Kirkwood 


Bessemer 


Athens 


Brevard, N.C. 


Arley 


Carbon Hill 


Tarrant 


Pleasant Grove 




Melody Lake 


Bertha Lattimore 


Kelly Lawhon 


Jacqueline Lawrence 


Cynthia Lee 


Suzette Lewis 


Karin Lindeman 


Birmingham 


Louisville 


Anniston 


Elmore 


Mobile 


Thomasville 


Opelika 




Pamela Liss 

Pensacola, Fla. 



Lisa Lloyd 

Monroeville 



Lee Locke 

Birmingham 



Anthony Loftis 

Remlap 



Daniel Loftis 

Locust Fork 



Elizabeth Lowe 

Montgomery 



Julie Lushington 

Montgomery 




Teresa Marsh 

Cleveland 



Mark McMeen 

Brandon, Fla. 



Josh Martin 

Birmingham 



Margaret Marshall 

Gadsden 



Rene Maske 

Birmingham 



Carolyn May 

Montgomery 



Barbara McNorton 

Jackson 



Jennifer Milner 

Columbiana 



Martha Mitchell 

Fairfield 



Leisha Moates 

Birmingham 



Sherry McCanless 

Birmingham 



Jo Moore 

Leeds 



James McCuUy 

Selma 




Tracy Morrison 

Foresldale 




AUyson Mottem 

Gulf Shores 



Beth Murphree 

Decatur 



Martha Murphy 

Sylacauga 



Vicki Nittinger 

Alabaster 



Mona Northcutt 

Hueytown 



Rachel Oakes 


Denise Page 


Marion 


Alabaster 




87 




Sonhomores 



Parker — Till 



^^^B^ 


■^"l 


1 


m { 


^^• 




'■ 1 


vr 


V, ::ii 


%L 


«i 


A-, 




Sherri Parker 

Pelham 



Evette Pearson 

Calera 



Lynn Peavey 

Madison 



Penny PentacosI 

Anniston 



Donna Pierce 

Alabaster 



Vic Pierce 

Hoover 



Bonita Pride 

Cherokee 




Sherry Primous 

Birmingham 



Mary Raley 



Kenny Ray 

Jemison 



Grace Reece 

Montgomery 



Suzanne Reid 

College Park. Ga. 



Avis Richardson 

Birmingham 



Ingrid Richardson 

Birmingham 




Penny Robertson 

Bessemer 



Judy Robinson 

Thomasville 



Melissa Roden 



Lisa Rose 

Talladega 



Jane Ross 

Birmingham 



Tina Rye 

Sulligent 



Rebecca Scheetz 




James Scott 

Birmingham 






t- - 




Bragg Scroggins 

Cardendale 



Kim Scruggs 

Birmingham 



Cynthia Segers 

Linden 



Peggy Selby 

Monlevallo 



Catherine Semrick 

Gadsden 



Elizabeth Shelton 

Birmingham 




Tiffany Sirles 

Home\vood 



Laura Small 

Birmingham 



Angle Smith 

Springi'ille 



Phyllis Smith 

Adger 



Valerie Smith 

Lanett 



Janet Solomon 

Opp 



Angi Spruiell 

Leeds 




Janet Swain 

Rirmirxiiham 


Rebecca Thomas 

Montgomery 


Robin Thomas 


Beth Thompson 

Mobile 


Andy Thomure 

Homewood 


Paula Threadgill 


Terri Till 

Selma 


88 














Sonhnninres 















Tracy — Zavadil 




Kelly Tracy 


Valeria Valdes 


Theresa Veasey 


Marianela Vittarreal 


Tami Wade 


Ellse Waite 


Lorl Wallace 


Slapoul 


Prattviile 


Pleasant Grove 


Panama. Ca. 


Headland 


Jackson 


Mobile 




Linda Walton 

Woodstock 



Wanda Wambles 

Jack 



Sherri Welch 

Prattviile 



Michelle White 

Sylacauga 



Sheila Whitfield 

Alabaster 



Teresa Wiggins 

Holtville 



Dean Wilcox 

Irvington 




Eye of the Tiger! 



"What do you mean you're married?" 



89 

Sophomores 



'^ 






F 
R 

E 
S 
H 

M 
E 
N 



Right: These guys are just 

helping a friend get into his 

room — too bad it's the wrong 

building! Below: Montevallo 

has always been a trendsetter 

for fashion. 



■7;s^::'^^K* 





90 

Freshmen 



Allen— Dabbs 




Shaune Allen 


Joan Alvey 


Sharon Andrews 


Jonathan Askins 


Julie Atkinson 


Anna Bailey 


Andrea Baldwin 


Montgomery 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 


Albert vi lie 


Clanton 


Pelham 


Athens. Ga. 




Susan Bannister 

Arab 



Frank Barker III 

Birmingham 



Carolyn Barlow 

Selma 



Cheryl Barrier 

Scotlsboro 



Joan Beavers Robyn Bentley 

Calera Ft- Walton. Fl 



Candace Berry 

Elba 




Beth Biegler 
I Huntsville 



Regina Bishop 

Locust Fork 



Christine Bogaty 

.Alabaster 



Rhonda Bowles 

Cahaba Heights 



Katherine Bradford 

Chelsea 



Elizabeth Braneh 

Prattville 



Beth Brewer 

Huntsville 




Mary Brewer 

Pensacola, Fl. 



Rebecca Brown 

Brierfield 



Tammy Burlingame 

Montgomery 



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Lindy Busby 

Alabaster 




Terri Butler 

Leeds 



Debbie Cartledge 

Birmingham 



Mercedes Casanova 

Center Point 




Renea Casey 

Hueytown 



Don Chancellor 

Chancellor 



Martha Chandler 

Huntsville 



LaShawna Clement 

Montgomery 



Carol Cleveland 

Hoover 



Mark Clough 

Huntsville 



Donna Cockrell 

Bessemer 




Mark Colbath 

Huntsville 



Robin Colestro 

Montgomery 



Jamie Cooley 

Bessemer 



Cindy Covin 

Montgomery 



Kim Craig 

Panama City. Fl. 



Libby Culver 

Vestavia Hills 



Adele Dabbs 

Montgomery 

91 

Freshmen 



Delker — Griswold 




Barbara Delker 


Renee Dellinger 


Julie Dickey 


Victoria Ditaway 


John Dodge 


Chuck Drake 


Margaret DuBard 


Kingston. Tn 


Pelham 


Montgomery 


Newbern 


Birmingham 


Odenville 


Birmingham 




Sheila Dumas 


Rena Dunavant 


Karen Dyar 


Mary Earley 


Delphine Elder 


Dianna Ellison 


Robin Ellison 


Sweet Water 


Jemison 


Alabaster 


McCalla 


Bessemer 


Robertsdale 


Calera 




Sharon Ensor 

Leeds 



Greg Entrekin 

Montgomery 



Jennifer Etheredge 

Leroy 



John Eubank 

Gadsden 



Linda Evans 

Birmingham 



Denise Ezell 

Birmingham 



Elizabeth Eairly 

Monroeville 




Joseph Farmer 

Gadsden 



Jane Farrington 

Bessemer 



Debbie Faucette 

Birmingham 



Carol Ferguson 

Montevallo 



Joe Flemming 

Birmingham 



Sheila Fomby 

Pinson 




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Michael Fortner 

Rainsville 



Kim Fox 

Sardis 



Nita Fridley 

Montevallo 



Lessie Gaddis 

Monlevallo 



Becky Gallop 

Birmingham 



Kelley Gant 

Fultondale 



Bridget Germek 

Birmingham 




Robin Cignilliat 

Pelham 

92 


Janet Gilliland 

Co/era 


Elizabeth Golson 

Forr Deposit 


Camille Gordon 

Pensacola. Ft 


Christopher Greene 

Maplesville 


Sharon Grantham 

Birmingham 


Martha Griswold 

Birmingham 


Freshmen 















Guthrie — Kwan 




Lisa Guthrie 

Gardendale 



Robin Gwin 

Toney 



Denis« Hammonds 

Phenix City 



Alex Hand 

Mountain Brook 



Cynthia Harding 

Birmingham 



Holly Harrison 

Birmingham 



Tracey Harwell 

Tarrant 




Teresa Hasty 


Richard Heath 


Kurt Heinecke 


Scotty Henderson 


Rachel Hickman 


Stephen Hicks 


Emily Hill 


Montevallo 


Summerdaie 


Cullman 


Eufaula 


Chilton County 


Bessemer 


Alabaster 




'litliiu^tllt.il 



Jeanne Hobbs 

Fairhope 



Mark Hogan 

Pleasant Grove 



Donna Holland 

Bessemer 



Jan Holmes 

Talladega 



Kenneth Hooper 

Boa: 



Wilma Hooper 

Jasper 



Mary Homkohl 

5/. £/mo 




Kerry Hunton 

Vestavia Hills 



David Hunter 

Birmingham 



Suzie Husarik 

Alabaster 



Glenn Ireland 

Birmingham 



Rhonda Jacks 

Leeds 



Jenny Janoulis 

Wilsonville 



Jacqueline Jemison 

Birmingham 




Leslie Johnson 


Mary Johnson 


Bonnie Johnston 


Natalie JoUey 


Kathi Kimbrough 


Ralph King 


Debbie Kirkland 


//oover 


Huntsville 


Tarrant 


Fairfield 


fo/c>' 


Dixons Mills 


Alabaster 




Simin Knight 

Montevallo 



Theresa Knops 

Praltville 



Janet Knotts 

Brundidge 



Donna Kosatka 

Birmingham 



Mickie Krause 

Huntsville 



Kristin Krzyminski 

Huntsville 



Ngok-Hoong Kwan 

Malaysia 

93 

Freshmen 



Lanier — Peacock 




Sharlene Lanier 


Heidi Lassiter 


Susan Lee 


Gail Long 


Traci Lovett 


Annie Lucia 


Robin MacPherson 


Birmingham 


HuntsviUe 


Leeds 


Homewood 


Hueytown 


Birmingham 


Watkinsville 




Rhonda Majors 

Crove Hill 



Kim Maple 

Birmingham 



Carol Marchant 

West Bloclon 



Miranda Martin 

iVesl Bloclon 



Caroline Mason 

Birmingham 



Kathy McCarley 

Harpersville 



Lisa McClenny 

Birmingham 





Ruby McClure 

Birmingham 



Kerry McConnell 

Bessemer 



Thomas McFaden 

Wetumpka 



Cal Mclnrire 

Montgomery 



Joy McPeters 

New Hope 



Melinda Melsoni 

Derby 



Brett Miller 

Mountain Brook 




nise Miller 


Susan Millonig 


Judy Misenhimer 


Annie Marie Mixon 


Laura Mizzell 


Patricia Montalbano 


Jamie Moore 


Clanton 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 


Goodwaier 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 


Mobile 




Jenny Moore 

Roswell. Ga. 



Karolyn Morgan 


Patricia Morse 


Darryl Moses 


Donald Myers 


Gregg Myers 


Nancy Noble 


Birmingham 


Ozark 


Bessemer 


Birmingham 


Childersburg 


Pelham 




Tricia O'Cara 


Alice Ogden 


Melanle Oglesby 


Rebecca Owens 


Sherry Parker 


Laurie Pate 


Iris Peacock 


fif.r.ve/^ier 


HuntsviUe 


Bessemer 


Verbena 


Trinity 


Birmingham 


Bai' Minette 


9¥ 














Freshmen 















Peek — Teal 




Lamar Reeves 

Leroy 



Trish Rembert 

HunlsvUle 



Julie Reynolds 

Leeds 



Stacy Ritenour 

Birmingham 



Cbelita Rivera 

Rio Piedras. PR 



Alycia Rodgers 

Tuscaloosa 



Mary Rogers 

Hunlsville 




Kim Ross 

Birmingham 



Kristy Roy 

Bessemer 



Sheila Rucker 

Marbury 



Jeff Sanders 

Hunlsville 



Cynthia Savas 

Hunlsville 



Doug Sawyer 

McCalla 



Eric Shaw 

Phenix City 




Gwen Shoopman 

1 Birmingham 



Laura Sinclair 

Manassas 



Carol Simmons 

Alabaster 



Brenda Smith 

Wilton 



Kathy Simmons 

Alabaster 



Vicki Simmons 

Birmingham 



Russell Sims 

Oneonta 



Scott Sims 

Athens 



Heida Smith 

Cullman 



Kim Smith 

Verbena 



Trey South 

Birmingham 



Gina Sperando 

Birmingham 



Amy Sinclair 

Huntsville 




Doug Standridge 

Blountsville 




Laurie Stevens 

Huntsville 



Lori Stewart 

Cullman 



Constance Suchey 

Birmingham 



Michael Talyor 

Birmingham 



Tonja Taylor 

Tuscaloosa 



Danette Tawbush 

Oneonta 



Cariene Teal 

Blountsville 

95 

Freshmen 



Theus — Zicarelli 




Mike Theus 

Btrmtngham 



Michael Thomas 

Hunlsiille 



Tara Thompson 

Chelsea 



Kerri Turner 

Phenix City 



Tina Turner 

Goodwater 



Cindi Vatz 

Hunlsville 



Wanda Wade 

Munford 




Jacqy Wagner 


Lynn Waldrop 


Patty Waltan 


Belinda Watkins 


Phyllis Watson 


Marcus Weams 


Donny Webb 


Hunlsville 


Fultondale 


Columbiana 


Birmingham 


Hunlsville 


Auburn 


Fairfield 




Mike Weeks 


Cindy Wells 


Sonya Westbrook 


Ellen Whaley 


Susan Wilkinson 


Maggie Williams 


Don Wilson 


Bessemer 


Birmingham 


Birmingham 


Z)f((7rwr 


Birmingham 


Thomasville 


Thorsby 




Debbie Winfield 

Birmingham 



Bridget Zicarelli 

Lake Charles. La 



THE 
THINKER 




"I Know it's here somewhere!' 




96 

Freshmen 



Arnett — Flowers 



Senior Directories 



DENISE ARNETT — Student Home Economics As- 
sociation — Program Chairman; College Night — 
Gold Costume Assistant, Cabinet — Gold Costumes; 
Dean's List; Sophomore Honors Certificate; Scholar- 
ship from the Xi Chapter of Alpha Delta Kappa; Omi- 
cron Nu Home Economics Honor Society — President; 
Junior Honors Certificate; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Lambda Sigma Pi Senior Women's Honor Society; 
Myrtice Hicks McDaniel — Birmingham News Schol- 
arship; Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Elite. 

RENEE BAKANE — Alpha Delta Pi Social Sorority 

— Guard, Standards, Vice-President Pledge Trainer, 
"Best Active" 1982; Alpha Honor Society; Kappa Del- 
ta Pi Education Honorary; NSSLHA (National Stu- 
dent Speech/Language Hearing Association); Nation- 
al Dean's List; Residence Hall Association; ARC (As- 
sociation for Retarded Citizens); Most Outstanding 
Speech Student — '79. 

LYNN BRANTLEY -^ Chi Omega Social Fraternity 

— Activities Chairman; Student Home Economic As- 
sociation — Secretary; College Night — Flunkie, Tick- 
ets Committee, Stage Crew. 

MARJORIE CARR — Student Home Economics As- 
sociation; Gospel Choir; AAS — Afro American Soci- 
ety. 

NORMAN CARTER — Phi Theta Kappa Alumni 
Chapter; Afro American Society; Black Heritage Pro- 
duction of "Filet de Soul". 

KATHRYN SUE CHURCHILL — Academic Schol- 
arship; Katherine Vickery Scholarship (Psychology); 
Psi Chi — President; Kappa Mu Epsilon; East Main 
Hall Council President; Residence Hall Council Mem- 
ber; Dean's List. 

ROBIN SUE CLUGSTON — Residence Hall Associ- 
ation — President, Secretary; Student Home Econom- 
ics Association; Dean's List; College Night; Residence 
Hall Association Honorary; Student Organizations 
Committee; Montage — Section Editor. 

WILLIAM H. COLLIER — Student Government As- 
sociation, Freshman and Junior Senator, Class Presi- 
dent, Student Prosecutor/Defender; Montevallo Mas- 
ter; Alpha Tau Omega Social Fraternity; Omicron Del- 
ta Kappa; College Republican Club. 

DAVID COKER — Mr. University of Montevallo; 
Gold College Night Leader; Gold Cast and Cabinet; 
Alpha Tau Omega Social Fraternity — Secretary; Stu- 
dent Government Association — Junior and Senior 
Senator, University Publicity and Relations Commit- 
tee, University Program Council (Production Staff); 



Senior Class Favorite; Intramurals; Alpha Gam Man; 
College Night Committee; Traffic Appeals Committee. 

GINA COX — Chi Omega Social Sorority; Alpha Tau 
Omega Social Fraternity Little Sister; Phi Chi Theta 
Business Fraternity; Orchesis; College Night; Gold 
Choreographer. 

BARI DAILY — Phi Mu Social Fraternity — Histori- 
an, Phi Class Scholastics Award; Residence Hall Asso- 
ciation — Central Hall Council President, Social 
Chairman, Outstanding Chairman 1981, Cafeteria 
Concerns Committee; Student Home Economic Asso- 
ciation. 

EUGENIA ELIZABETH DAVIS Kiwannis Club 
Freshman Scholarship; Alpha Gamma Delta Social 
Fraternity; National Student Speech/Language Hear- 
ing Association; Pi Kappa Alpha Social Fraternity Lit- 
tle Sister; College Night Purple Athletics; Dean's List; 
National Dean's List; Robert E. Wolfe Memorial 
Award. 

LISA C. DAVIS — Music Educators National Confer- 
ence — Vice-President; BSU "Koininia" Singing En- 
semble; Miss Montevallo Pageant Contestant; Concert 
Choir; Women's Chorale. 

CELESTE DUMAS — Chi Omega Social Sorority; 
Student Government Association — Senior Senator 
and Court Manager; Kappa Delta Pi; ACE 1; Who's 
Who Among American College and Universities; Col- 
lege Night — Gold Flunkie, Publicity; Freshman Semi- 
nar Advisor. 

SARAH E. ETHEREDGE — American Home Eco- 
nomics Association; Student Home Economics Associ- 
ation; Residence Hall Association — Social Commit- 
tee; Wesley Fellowship Foundation; Birdie Foote Schol- 
arship; Lucille Brunson Honorary Scholarship; 
National Dean's List. 

SHARRON YVETTE FERGUSON — Phi Alpha 
Mu; Pi Kappa Lambda; Kappa Delta Pi; MENC — 
President; Omicron Delta Kappa; College Night — 
Purple Pit Chorus; Dean's List; Junior Honor Scholar- 
ship; Chamber Choir; Concert Choir; Women's Cho- 
rale; National Dean's List. 

GINGA FLOWERS — Valedictorian Scholarship; Al- 
pha Kappa Psi — Secretary, Social Chairman, Out- 
standing Pledge, Scholastic Award; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Lambda Sigma Pi; The Wind 
Ensemble; Freshman Seminar Advisor; Dean's List; 
National Dean's List; Sophomore Honors; Senior Hon- 
ors; College Night — Gold Make-up. 



97 

Senior Directories 



Foradori — McConnell 



KAREN L. FORADORI Student Government As- 
sociation — Freshman Senator; Soccer Club — Trea- 
surer; Circle K; Residence Hall Association — Aca- 
demics and Judicial Advisory Board Chairman, Repre- 
sentative, Treasurer, Vice-President; Psi Chi Honor 
Society Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer; Delta 
Chi Social Fraternity Little Sister; Alpha Kappa Phi — 
Pledge Class Secretary; Omicron Delta Kappa — Trea- 
surer; Dean's List; Purchasing Management Associ- 
ation Scholarship; Students Encouraging Alcohol 
Knowledge (SEAK) — President. 

JOANNA GAGLIANO — Alpha Gamma Delta So- 
cial Sorority; Alpha Tau Omege Social Fraternity Lit- 
tle Sister; Student Government Association — Sopho- 
more and Senior Senator; Senior Class Favorite; Fresh- 
man Seminar Advisor; Purple College Night Leader; 
Miss University of Montevallo. 

LYNN GURGANUS ~ Student Government Associ- 
ation — Junior and Senior Senator; Phi Theta Kappa 
Alumni Chapter — President; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Montevallo Masters; HCPI (Eta Moon Pie) Non-Fra- 
ternity; Freshman Seminar Advisor. 

WAYNE HAM BY — Who's Who Among American 
Colleges and Universities; Omicron Delta Kappa; Al- 
pha Epsilon Rho; College Night — Gold Cast; Nation- 
al Dean's List; Intramural Softball (BSU); Phi Theta 
Kappa Alumni Chapter; Cable 1 3 News Crew — Field 
Photographer. 

KAREN RENEE HEATH — Alpha Epsilon Rho; 
Dean's List; Women's Intramural Softball (BSU); BSU 
Choir, Puppet Team, Drama Co-Director, Choir Drama 
Assistant Director, Choir Drama Director; Montevallo 
Communications Services — Church News and Reli- 
gious Organization Reporter, Remote Crew, Studio 
Crew, Technical Supervisor. 

TERESA JO HERNDON Presidential Scholar- 
ship; College Night Gold Cheerleader, Gold Spirit 
Leader; Resident Assistant; Gamma of Alabama — 
Secretary; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who's Who; One- 
Act Plays, Montevallo Scholar; Alpha Epsilon Rho; 
Weather Person for Cable News 13. 

CENA HICKENBOTAM Alpha Gamma Delta So- 
cial Fraternity — Member, Treasurer, Vice-President 
Fraternity Education, Scholarship Award; Montage 
Staff; Purple Cabinet Publicity; College Night 
Tickets, Publicity and Photography Committees; 
B.P.W. (Business and Professional Women's Club). 

THOMASYNE E. HILL Alpha Kappa Alpha So- 
rority, Inc.; National Speech Hearing Language Asso- 
ciation; Speech and Hearing Association of Alabama; 
Freshman Seminar Advisor; Afro American Society; 
Gospel Choir; Dean's List. 



JULIA ANN HODGES — Sigma Tau Delta (Eng- 
lish) — Secretary; Kappa Delta Pi (Education) — Sec- 
retary; Student National Education Association; 
NCTE; Special Services Tutor, Writing Lab; UM Lyric 
Theater Orchestra; BSU; Leadership Training; Wind 
Ensemble; Dean's List; National Dean's List. 

JANET KAY HUGHES Alpha Gamma Delta So- 
cial Fraternity — President, Vice-President Scbolar- 
ship. Altruism Chairman, Pledge Class Chaplain, 
"Model Pledge", Jan Puckett Award for Sisterhood, 
Award for Highest Scholarship in Junior Class; Who's 
Who Among American Colleges and Universities; Se- 
nior Class Favorite; Student Home Economics Associ- 
ation — Treasurer; Merchandising Student Represen- 
tative to the Home Economics Alumni Council; Omi- 
cron Nu — Vice-President, Editor; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Lambda Sigma Pi; Montevallo Masters; Dean's 
List; National Dean's List; Main Event Ministries; 
Gold Cabinet — Costumes, Business Manager; Intra- 
murals; Career Planning Program; Nominee for Miss 
Montevallo; Home Economics Cooking School Public- 
ity Committee; Miss Greek 1983. 

CYNTHIA CAROLE JERNIGAN Phi Kappa 
Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Tau 
Delta; Lambda Sigma Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
AAUW Award; Katherine Vickery Award; Honor Tu- 
tor in Harbert Writing Center; Highest Honors; Hon- 
or's Scholarship; National Dean's List; Valedictorian 
Scholarship; Wesley Fellowship; SNEA; NCTE; Col- 
lege Night — Gold; Reader's Theater. 

RONNA LYNN KLINEDINST Residence Hall 
Association; Women's Chorale; BSU — Executive 
Council, Sound Person, Drama, Choir. 

JOHN LUCAS Valedictorian Scholarship; Phi The- 
ta Kappa (Honorary Fraternity), HCPI (Eta Moon 
Pie) Non-Fraternity; Nu Sigma Little Brother; Dean's 
List; President's List. 

CHUCK MAURER Lambda Chi Alpha Social 
Fraternity — President, Fraternity Educator, Execu- 
tive Committee, Little Sister Chairman, Housing Cor- 
poration Secretary, Dan Alan Thompson Memorial 
Award - Active Brother of the Year; Intramurals; 
National Convention Delegate; Alpha Gam Man; Col- 
lege Night — Purple Side Leader, Purple Cabinet, Pur- 
ple Athletics; Freshman Seminar Advisor. 

ANGELA McCOMBS - Valedictorian Scholarship; 
Alumni Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa; Phi Chi Theta. 

LISA ANN McCONNELL - Student Government 
Association; Who's Who Among American Colleges 
and Universities; Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Chapter; 
Physical Education Club; State AAHPERD Member; 
National ASHPERD Member; Brooke Hall Council; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; College Night — Gold Cheer- 
leader. 



98 



Spninr Dirprtnn'ps 



Misenheimer — Th 



orn 



SHERRY YVONNE MISENHIMER — Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Who's Who Among American Colleges 
and Universities; Senior Class Favorite; Alpha Epsilon 
Rho National Broadcasting Honorary — Secretary; 
Reporter/ Writer for Cable News 13; Student Repre- 
sentative for UM's Mass Communications Depart- 
ment; Residence Hall Association — Hanson Hall 
Council President, Hall Representative; "Koinonia" 
Players — BSU Drama; Women's Chorale; College 
Night — Gold Cast and Crew; Dean's List; Disciple- 
ship Group; UM's Student Newswriter 

BILL MURPHEY — Alpha Tau Omega Social Fra- 
ternity; Alpha Psi Omega Theatre Honorary — Presi- 
dent; Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Society; Stu- 
dent Government Association — College of Fine Airts 
Senator; Nominee for Irene Ryan National Acting 
Award Competition; Recipient — Stark Young Award 
for Outstanding Acting — '82; Writer of Purple Col- 
lege Night Script — '83; Lead Parts in '81, '82, '83 
Purple Shows: "Death of a Salesman", "Dear Liar", 
"On the Injurious Effects of Tobacco", "Deathtrap", 
"Volpone", "A Moon for the Misbegotten", "Music 
Man", "How the Other Half Loves", "Oklahoma!", 
"She Stoops to Conquer", Recipient — Trumbauer 
Theatre Award — '83; Senior Class Favorite. 

KALLI PAIGE PHILLIPS — Alpha Kappa Psi Pro- 
fessional Business Fraternity — Vice-President Ad- 
ministrate, Secretary; Montage Staff. 

CHARLOTTE ANN POWELL — Alpha Gamma 
Delta Social Fraternity — Panhellenic Delegate, Pan- 
hellenic Secretary, Panhellenic President; National 
Student Speech and Hearing Association; SHAA; Stu- 
dent Government Association — Freshman and Sopho- 
more Senator, Parliamentarian, Chairman of Special 
Events Committee; Who's Who Among American Col- 
leges and Universities; College Night; SGA Elections 
Committee. 

JEFFREY SCOTT REASE Gamma Chapter of 
Phi Theta Kappa Honorary; Kappa Pi Art Honorary — 
Treasurer; Main Event Ministry; Alumni Honors 
Scholarship; Dean's List; National Dean's List; Hon- 
ors; Intramural Softball and Basketball. 

DAVID FRANKLIN REED — Alpha Epsilon Rho; 
BSU; Alabamian Staff; WBYE Radio; Cable News 13; 
Volunteer Fire and Rescue Service; Baptist Home Mis- 
sion Board Summer Missionary; Associate Pastor; 
Enon Baptist Church; Public Address Announcer for 
Lady Falcon's Basketball and U.M. Baseball. 

VALERIE REESE — Scholarship Recipient of Music 
Scholarship; Inspirational Voices of Christ (Gospel 
Choir) Accompanist; Piano Ensemble; College Night 
— Purple Cabinet (Music); Delta Sigma Theta; Afro 
American Society; Composer of Music for the Produc- 
tion of "For Colored Girls". 



FIONA ANN ROBERTSON — SHAA; National 
Student Speech Hearing Language Association; Phi 
Mu Social Fraternity; College Night — Gold Side; 
Dean's List. 

GREG ALAN ROBINSON Baptist Student Union 
Choir and Ensemble, Worship Director; Freshman 
Seminar Advisor; Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Counseling and Guidance Senior Elite; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta Senior Scholarship. 

JULIA SPRAGUE RUDD Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Alpha Gamma Delta Social Fraternity — House 
Chairman, Membership Chairman; Kappa Delta Pi 
Education Honor Society; ACEI — Membership 
Chairman, Publicity Chairman; Montage — Editor-in- 
chief, Greek Editor, Events Editor; UM Student Publi- 
cations Committee; Freshman Seminar Advisor; 
Dean's List; National Dean's List; Outstanding Junior 
Member of Alpha Gamma Delta; Who's Who Among 
American Colleges and Universities; Third place UM 
champ in spades (1982); Second place UM champ in 
spades (1983). 

KELLEY ANN SAWYER Wind Ensemble; Stu- 
dent Home Economics Association; American Home 
Economics Association; Justice Council; Student Gov- 
ernment Association; Omicron Delta Kappa; Chi Ome- 
ga Social Fraternity; Who's Who Among American 
Colleges and Universities; Senior Elite. 

ROBIN SCHROHENLOHER Montevallo Mas- 
ter; Chi Omega Social Fraternity — Chaplain, Pledge 
Trainer, Historian; Student Home Economics Associ- 
ation — President; Omicron Nu — Secretary; College 
Night — Publicity Committee, Business Committee, 
Cast, Publicity Cabinet, Gold Leader; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Who's Who Among American Colleges and 
Universities. 

SUZANNE STANDRIDGE — Chi Omega Social 
Fraternity; Student Government Association — Senior 
Senator; College Night — Cheerleader, Publicity. 

RODNEY STANFIELD — Main Event Ministry. 

BETTYE ANNETTE STECKEL — Student Govern- 
ment Association — President, Senator; Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and Universities; Valedicto- 
rian Scholar; Montevallo Master; Main Event Minis- 
try; Alabama Student Delegate to C.A.S.E. (1982); 
Residence Hall Association Education Chairman; Cir- 
cle K; Graduate-level Summer Chemistry Research at 
Florida State University. 

SHEILA F TAYLOR — Inspirational Voices of Christ 
— Member, Secretary; Afro-American Society — 
Member and Senior Representative. 

TERESA M. THORN ~ Alpha Delta Pi Social Soror- 
ity — Standard Chairman, Treasurer, Corresponding 



99 

Senior Directories 



Tovar — Yeck 



Secretary, Scholarship Board, Ideal ADPi (1982-83); 
Pi Kappa Alpha Social Fraternity Little Sister, Trea- 
surer, Little Sister of the Year (1980). 

GEORGE DUNCAN TOVAR — Circle K, American 
Marketing Association (National); Baptist Student 
Union. 

REBECCA VAUGHAN Dean's List; National 
Dean's List; Resident Assistant; Freshman Seminar 
Advisor; College Night — Cheerleader, Gold Athletics 
(Basketball); Intramural Volleyball, Basketball. 

RICHARD ALLEN VAUGHAN Alpha Tau Ome- 
ga Social Fraternity — Member, Worthy Usher, Na- 
tional Office — Sergeant-at-Arms; Montevallo Mar- 
keting Association — Member, Project Director. 

TERESA KAY WARD - Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Lambda Sigma Pi; ACEI — Officer; 
Student National Education Association; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Alabama Association for Young Children Out- 
standing Achievement Award; Senior Elite for Early 
Childhood Education; Highest Honors; National 
Dean's List; Wesley Fellowship Foundation - Officer; 
Baptist Student Union. 

CAROL WATERS Phi Chi Theta — Historian 
Committee Chairman; Montevallo Marketing Associ- 
ation — Charter Member, Secretary/Treasurer. 

JAMES WATKINS — Student Government Associ- 
ation - Entertainment Chairman, U.P.C. Chairman, 
U.P.C. Stage Chairman; Campus Music Service; Pi 
Kappa Phi Social Fraternity — President, Historian, 
Phi Warden, Pledge Master, Little Sister Advisor, In- 
terfraternity Council Representative, Best Pledge 
Award, Intramural Chairman; Men's Intramurals; Col- 
lege Night - Gold Athletics, Residence Hall Associ- 
ation — Napier Hall Council; Alabamian Staff; Publi- 
cations Committee for Pi Kappa Phi. 

JEFF WEIS - Dr. Jan Eagles Memorial Scholarship; 
Christopher Lane Boswell Memorial Scholarship; Se- 
nior Elite — Biology; Senior Elite — Chemistry; 
Dean's List; National Dean's List; Honors; Chemistry 
Club — President; Organic Chemistry Lab Assistant; 
Resident Assistant; Golson Seminar; Hall Council Re- 
presentative and Cabinet Member; Phi Kappa Phi. 

PAMELA STARR WILKINSON — Dean's List; Se- 
nior Highest Honors; Alumni Scholarship; Senior Elite 
— Political Science; Who's Who Among American 
Colleges and Universities; Senior Class Favorite; Stu- 
dent Trustee; Student Government Association; Na- 
tional Dean's List; Omicron Delta Kappa — President; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Honorary; 
Lambda Sigma Pi Senior Women's Honorary; Resi- 
dence Hall Association. 



SHERRY L. WILLIAMS — Afro-American Society 
— Member, President; Inspirational Voices of Christ — 
Treasurer; Phi Chi Theta Business Fraternity; Recipi- 
ent of J. A. House Award (Spring 1983); Falcon Force; 
Black Heritage Production of 'Tilet de Soul". 

LAUREN MARIE WINGATE — Alpha Gamma 
Delta Social Fraternity — Activities and Ritual Chair- 
man; Student Government Association — Junior and 
Senior Senator, Academic and Election Committees, 
Justice Council, Judiciary Review Board, Traffic Ap- 
peals Board; College Night — Purple Cabinet — Head 
Cowtail and Spirit Head. 

DIANE WOODARD Omicron Nu; Lambda Sigma 
Pi; Outstanding Student Award; Alabama Association 
of Young Children; Who's Who Among American Col- 
leges and Universities; Junior Honors; Dean's List; 
Resident Advisory Committee; Hanson Hall Council 
Vice-President; National Home Economics Associ- 
ation; Student Home Economics Association — Mem- 
bership Chairman; College Night — Gold Cast ('80- 
'83); UM Promotional Film Cast Member; Senior 
Who's Who; Discipleship Group; Hall Council. 

R. LEROY YECK — Alpha Tau Omega Social Fra- 
ternity; Napier Hall Council — Secretary and Treasur- 
er; Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Chapter; Omicron Delta 
Kappa Nominee. 





100 

Senior Directories 



Adams — Geyer 



Graduate Students 



Loyce D. Adams 
Susan R. Allen 
Mary Anderson 
Kay F. Athoison 
Gail Barronton 
Paula Best 
Evelyn Blake 
Diane Bonner 
Myra Bradberry 
Dorothy Brasher 
Jacqueline Brush 
Donna Burleson 
Janie Lynn Byars 
Patricia Carr 
Mary Jane Clayton 
Loretta Cobb 
Patricia Comer 
Joan Cowan 
Paula A. Culp 
David Davis 
Tammy Deboer 
Donna Dickson 
Donn Dorminey 
Michael Drudy 
Kenneth Earley 
Stanford Elliot 
Mary Jan Evans 
Elizabeth Fielding 
Seng Kam Fod 
Jean P. Gann 



Carolyn Adger 
Sylvia Almond 
Nadine Antaillia 
Kin Loong Au 
Julie Kay Bearden 
Ann Dale Beverly 
Margaret Blalock 
Jeff Bowling 
Phillip Bradberry 
Dorothy Brown 
Lisa Bryant 
Theresa Burns 
Lee Byrd 
Ruth M. Gather 
Edwin Neal Clemets 
Susan Cochran 
James Cooper, Jr. 
Danny Culp 
Peggy C. Czerw 
Jane Dawson 
Lurla Dennis 
Teresa Dollar 
Mary Kay Douglas 
Elaine Dumas 
Jean Edwards 
Mary Ellis 
Angeline Fancher 
John Finlay 
Wah Lai Fod 
Katherine Gaut 



Betty W. Alexander 
Michael Ammons 
Rebecca Arledge 
Janice Baird 
Laura Ann Bergstresser 
Cynthia Blackburn 
Dianne Boddie 
Frances Boykin 
Thomas Brantley 
Gladys Brown 
Catherine Burke 
Leanna Butler 
Barbara Carpenter 
Jimmy Chandler 
Robert Clifton 
Sarah Colvard 
Kelley Cousins 
Mary Jo Culp 
Barbara Daniels 
Shirley Dean 
James Delapp 
Susan Donahoo 
John C. Draper, III 
Linda Dunn 
John C. Elliot 
Charles Ellison 
David Fancher 
Gerald Fitzgerald 
Kimberly A. Funderburg 
Ernestine Geyer 



101 

Graduate Students 



Giddens - Mullendore 



Margaret Giddens 

Joe Glasgow 

Pamela Goad 

Tommy Gravelee 

Palmer GrifTm 

Timothy Gunter 

Marilyn Hannan 

Johnnie Harrison 

Lavina Heaton 

Barbara Hill 

Rebecca Holcombe 

Phyllis Horrell 

Nancy Howard 

Thomas Hulsey 

Dianne E. Johnson 

Kaarin Johnson 

Mary Keith 

Murray Kilmury 

Carolyn Kinney 

James Knowles 

Carolyn Lawrence 

Sara Lewis 

Mark Lovett 

Leigh Marlow 

Adam McAnulty 

Bobby McCraken 

Samuel McGee 

Margaret MeHearg 

Sandra Mims 

Luanne Moody 

Ann Morris 



Teresa Gilley 
Deloris Glover 
Barbara Grabhorn 
Kathleen Gray 
Ronald Griggs 
Father Eric Guthrie 
Brenda Harper 
Russell Hawes 
Patricia Hester 

Jada Hilyer 

Iva Jane Hodley 

Leila Horten 

Robert Hudson 

Susan Humphries 

Faye Johnson 

Amy Jungwirth 

Deborah Kennedy 

Barbara Kimbrough 

Denise King 

Mary Lynn Lane 

Sandra Lester 

David Little 

Peggy Lumpkin 

Deborah Martin 

Debra McClendon 

Margaret McDaniel 

Tammie McGriff 

Eileen Meltor 

Vickie Mims 

Mamie Moore 

Cathy Moxley 



Armenia Gillard 
Raymond Glover 

Inez Graham 

Elizabeth Green 

Ernestine Grimmett 

Betty Hall 

Carole Harrison 

Barbara Hagnie 

Sara Hightower 

David Hodges 

Joseph Holsombeck 

Martha Houston 

Rheta Hughey 

Ross Jackson 

Henry Johnson 

Linda Keim 

Jimi Ah Ohum Khoh 

Gary Kinley 

Sherry Kirton 

Gwen Langley 

Carrie Lewellen 

Frances Louden 

Phyllis Mangum 

Laverne Martin 

Sherrel McClure 

Sylvia McDonald 

Sean McGuire 

Wanda Miller 

Wilma Mims 

Susan Morris 

Ora Mae Mullendore 



102 

Graduate Students 



Myers - Zieber 



Jerry Myers 

Janet Noland 

Branislav Opacic 

Frances Owen 

Gary Parker 

John Patterson 

Richard Pettijohn 

Amy Pope 

Cindy Preston 

James Purcell 

Rhonda Reynolds 

Steven Ritchie 

Ramona Sansom 

Gisela Scruggs 

Connie Shaw 

Freda Shivers 

Jacquelyn Smith 

Phyllis Smith 

Lisa Snowden 

John Staik 

Peggy Terrell 

Ruth Truss 

Martha Underwood 

Cynthia Veazey 

Evelyn Waites 

Nancy Walker 

Alice Watts 

Connie Williamson 

David Wilson 

June Winslett 

Clayton Wright 



Carolyn Nevin 
Patricia Norton 

Robert Orr 

John B. Paisley 

James Edsel Parker 

Phillip Pearson 

Kurt Pnazek 

Barbara Porter 

Charles Price 

Janice Ray 

George Rhodes 

Virginia Roy 

Melinda Schuedding 

Joy Scuriock 

Catherine Shepherd 

Georgeanne Sims 

Judy Smith 

Sydney Smith 

Anthony Snyder 

Steven Standi 

Mahala Tising 

Phyllis Tubbs 

Kimberly VandergrifF 

Charles Vickers 

Teresa Waldrop 

Beth Walters 

Connie Watts 

Charles Willingham 

Lisa Wilson 

Srisuda Wongphyat 

Villa Wright 



Suzanne Nichols 

Palla Nunnelly 

Elizabeth Owen 

Ann Kohen Parker 

Robert Parker 

Helen Perkins 

Bonnie Ponder 

Patricia Potter 

Theresa Pritchett 

Mary Rea 

Robert Ricks 

Myralyn Sams 

George Scott 

Janet Seaman 

Carolyn Shiflett 

Patti Slaughter 

Mary Smith 

Mary Smyth 

Patsy South 

Judith Stone 

Katharine Trowbridge 

Kathryn Turner 

Joe Varden 

Mary Vines 

Joe Walker 

Tina Walters 

Louise Williams 

Tim Willoughby 

Tina Wingard 

Julie Woolford 

David Zieber 



103 

Graduate students 




104 

Faculty 




An invitation to . . . 



FACULTY 



. . . the fountains of knowledge 



105 

Faculty 




Dr. James F. Vickrey, 




■ ffff; 




President 




4i>. 





President Vickrey talks with Bill Keller, former Director of Informa- 
tion Services. 






Students enjoy Dr. Vickrey's movie class. 



107 





Dr. Russell Warren 
Vice President — Academic Affairs 



Dr. Joseph Brindley 
Assistant to the President 




108 

Faculty 



Dr. Brindley entertains guests. 





Dr. James Wilkinson 
Associate Dean of Student Life 



John Blackwell 
Treasurer 




'Dean-o finally graduates?!" 




Linda C. Mahan 
Dean of Student Affairs 



109 

Faculty 



College of Business 




Business — First row (l-r) D. Bievins, G. McGuire, M. Parneli, H. Hamilton. Second row — B. Dowling, N. McMinn, B. Leonard, B. 
Brooics, R. MacPherson. Tiiird row — F. Ryerson, G. Rovelstad, B. Kittle, K. Mikan, J. Walker. 






Dean William R. Word 



110 



College of Arts and Science 





Biology — E. Sledge, F. Al-Lami, M. Braid, P. Beasley. 



Dean John Lott 




Social Sciences — First row (1-r) — D. Morgan, J. Fuller, R. Triplett, S. Jackson. Second row — O. J. Carson, D. Rodgers, 
J. Jackson, R. Lechtreck, J. Hamilton, R. Orr. 



Ill 




Speech Pathology and Audiology — First row (1-r) — S. Smith, W. Smith, J. Miller, R. 
Fox. Second row — J. Hill, L. Brown, T. Meline, H. Meline. 





Chemistry — First row (1-r) — A. Merijanian, 
A. Harris, Second row — G. Garza, J. Beal. 





Social Work — M. Hawkins, R. Manning, 
V.Jones. 



Foreign Languages — R. Thames, J. Di Orio, B. McClanahan, C. Majure. 



112 




English — First row (1-r) — M. Foley, J. Fuller, E. Rodgers, B. Cobb, S. Palmer. 
Second row — E. Hughes, T. Woods, C. Blackman, R. Kinney, L. Cobb, S. Vance, 
S. Lott, N. McMillan. 




Psychology — W. Wallace, J. Stalk, J. Rodgers, J. Rodgers. 




Geology — J. Connell 




Math and Physics — A. Hernandez, D. Alexander, J. Slaughter, J. 
Cardone, D. Campbell, L. Kurtz, F. Blackman. 




Home Economics — Seated — B. Hamer, S. Bagby, B. 
Turner, F Stephens. Standing — A. Childers, P. Spruiell, 
J. Carlisle, T. Lane. 

113 



College of Fine Arts 




Dean John W. Stewart 




Theatre — First row (1-r) — C. Harbour, J. Rude. Second row — M. Harbour, . 

Lewis, K. Johnston, C. Beckett, N. Neely. 






Mass Communications — R. Sosa, L. Smith, G. Inzor, K. 
Perkins, G. Tucker. 




T. M. Pritchett, Chairman, Music Department. 



c:\ 




Voice — B. Tolbet, S. Boruvka, B. Middaugh, J. 
Dawson. 







^V\ 






in 






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im. 




^ ^^^. 



History/Theory/Composition — O. DeLage, E. Robertson, M. 
Davis. 




Piano — R. Cowan, J. Cowan, B. Opacic 




Band — S. Shaw 





Art — C. Dunneikmin, K. Proctor, L. Wells, F. McCoy, T. Metz, F. Niles. 

115 



College of Education 





Early Childhood/Elementary Education — D. 
Martin, S. Reed, A. Harthern, B. Lightfoot. 



Dean Bill Fancher 




nseling and Guidance 



R. Canada, T. Wilson, R Butcke, S. 




116 




Physical Education — First row (1-r) — C. Garrison, M. Zeanah, W. Tishler, B. 
Glass, J. Crew, L. Davis. Second row — M. Collins, B. Elder, F. Lightfoot, B. 
Warren. 






Secondary Education — R. Lightfoot, A. Tishler, D. Clayton, H. Lash. 



117 








118 








i^-yirS^<^'S'''.;S^*- ' " 



119 




120 

Honors 




An invitation to . . . 



HONORS 



. . . the elite few 



121 

Honors 



Elite Night 1982 




Elite Night is a ceremony that was brought back in 
December of 1982 after a three year absence. Elite 
Night is a special occasion to honor class favorites, 
Senior Elite students voted on by faculty, and Mr. and 
Miss University of Montevallo chosen by the entire 
student body. This year. Elite Night was dedicated to 
Mrs. Gray, the Postal service worker on campus for 
her time and dedication to the students. 




Senior Class Favorites 



Elite Night Dedication 



From left to right: Sherry 
Misenhimer, Bill Mur- 
phey, Mary Semrick, 2nd 
row: Joanna Gagliano, 
Coralyth Windham, 
Diane Woodard, Kevin 
McCoy, Pam Wilkerson, 
David Coker, and Janet 
Hughes. 




122 

Honors 



Junior Class Favorites Sophomore Class Favorites 



"■- ^ ,^- 


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From left to right: Ann Bailey, Beth Killough, LeAn Hallman, 
2nd row: Myriam Scroggins, Denise Moultrie, Karen Lockhart, 
Benny Youngblood, Becky Bowman, Beth Lloyd, and Gretchen 
Guy. 



From left to right: Margaret Marshall, Susan Angelette, Kim 
Hendrix, 2nd row: Lee Locke, Jon Moultrie, Mickey Ferguson, 
Kevin McGowan, Sarah Bone, Vic Pierce, Sue Reid. 




Freshman Class 
Favorites 

From left to right: Teresa Knops, 
Jonathon Askins, Candy Berry, 2nd 
row: Nathan Parks, Joe Farmer, Les 
Brooks, Scott Moore, Gretchen 
Schmith, and Dugan Prater, (not 
pictured — Sam Bobo). 



123 

Honors 



SENIOR ELITE 



Senior Elite are those students who have made outstanding achievements in their particular fields 
of study. They are chosen by the faculty of their department and are recognized for their exceptional 
academic abilities. 




COUNSELING AND GUIDANCE 
Greg Robinson 







,.;..«.r. 












1 


n 




r 




ENGLISH 

Joan Garrett 




HEALTH, PHYSICAL ED. & REC. 

Sandra Sims 



HOME ECONOMICS — GENERAL 

Kelly Sawyer 



124 

Honors 




HOME EC. — MERCHANDISING 

Denise Arnett 




MASS COMMUNICATIONS 

Kerry Nivens 




ADMINISTRATION SERVICES 

Terri Lynn Smelley 




HOME ECONOMICS — EDUCATION 

Charlotte Frachiseur 




JOURNALISM 

Karon Phillips Jones 




FINANCE 

Deryl Wayne Owens 



125 

Honors 





MARKETING 

Janis Elizabeth Hart 



EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

Teresa Ward 




ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

Jill Ryan 





SPEECH PATHOLOGY & AUDIOLOGY 
Mary Semrick 




CHEMISTRY AND BIOLOGY 

Jeff Weiss 



HISTORY 
William D. Griswold 



126 

Honors 





POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Pamela Wilkinson 



MATHEMATICS 

Barry Underwood 



NOT PICTURED: 

ART DEPARTMENT Rebecca Cox 

SOCIAL WORK Kay Ulrich 

THEATRE Cameron Watson 

GENERAL SPEECH Dwayne Baxter 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC Carol Cone 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC EDUCATION Chris Byars 

ACCOUNTING Janet Lynn Lucas 

BUSINESS EDUCATION Anna Mae Ammons 

GENERAL BUSINESS Mary Kay Douglas 

MANAGEMENT Sandra Denise Lattimer 

TEACHER OF THE HEARING IMPAIRED Ed M. Bice 

PSYCHOLOGY Kathryn Sue Churchill 



127 

Honors 



Who's Who In American Colleges And Universities 




Seated, left to right: Charlotte Powell, Sherry Misenhimer, Karen Foradori, Sandra Sims, Jill Ryan, Toni Redding. 
Standing: Wayne Hamby, Glenda Cantrell, Robin Schrohenloer, Julia Rudd, Coralyth Windham, Alan Mangum, Diane 
Woodard, Celeste Dumas, Kelly Sawyer. 




Seated, left to right: Mary Semrick, Lisa McConnell, Candace Key, Pam Wilkinson. Standing: Larry Haynes, Janet 
Hughes, Lois Swanner, Alesia Harris, Teresa Herndon, Barry Underwood. 



128 

Honors 




Mr. and Miss 

University 
of Montevallo 



David Coker and Joanna Gagliano 
were chosen this year's Mr. and Miss 
University of Montevallo. The entire stu- 
dent body chooses these two people who 
they think best represents the University 
of Montevallo. 



JOANNA GAGLIANO is a member of Alpha Gamma Del- 
ta social women's fraternity, is a little sister of Alpha Tau Omega 
men's social fraternity and was President of the little sisters in 
1981. Joanna has served as a Sophomore and Senior class sena- 
tor in the Student Government Association, student representa- 
tive on the College Night Committee, College Night Purple 
Cowtail, Purple College Night Leader, and Freshman Seminar 
Advisor. She was chosen Alpha Gamma Delta Most Outstand- 
ing Senior and is a Senior class favorite. Joanna will graduate 
with a degree in Counseling and Guidance and plans to attend 
the University of Tennessee as a Graduate Counselor for Alpha 
Gamma Delta. 



DAVID COKER is majoring in Mass Communications with a 
minor in Speech and Theatre. He is a member of Alpha Tau 
Omega social men's fraternity for which he was Worthy Scribe 
for 1981-1982 and on the Little Sister Committee in 1983. 
David is also an Alpha Gam man and a Senior class favorite. 
David has served as Junior and Senior class senator in the 
Student Government Association, student representative on the 
College Night Committe, on the Gold Cast from 1980-1983, on 
Gold Cabinet, and Gold College Night Leader. David was also 
past anchorman for Cable 1 3 News program and an escort for 
the 1st annual Miss Montevallo pageant. 



129 

Honors 





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An invitation to . . . 



SPORTS 



. . . the team effort 



157 

Sports 



Baseball 



Baseball uas the first intercollegiate athletic activity at 
the L'niversit> of Montevallo. The sport was initiated in 
the Spring of 1958 under the direction of Frank K. Light- 
foot. A new baseball field uas constructed for the ball 
team in 1958 and has since been renovated with the addi- 
tion of lights in 1981. In the fall of 1967. Mr. Lightfoot. 
who had coached the baseball team from its beginning, 
took a leave of absence to attend graduate school. Tom 
Fleming took over and coached for three >ears until he 
resigned in 1 970. Dr. Fred Weems joined the University of 
Montevallo staff as baseball coach in the fall of 1970. A 
feu tuition grants for baseball were offered at this time; 
however, there were not enough men available to play and 
Montevallo did not field a team in the 1971 season. Dr. 
Weems remained as head baseball coach from 1972-1973 



but resigned after the 1973 season. Then, in 1973. Bob 
Riesener was employed as baseball coach and still holds 
that position. Since coming to Montevallo. Riesener has 
compiled a very impressive record of 265-213. He was 
selected as "Coach of the Year"" in District 27 last year for 
the outstanding play of the baseball team which recorded 
a 33-21 win /loss record and won the District 27 Champi- 
onship. Success has been prominent in the past for Rie- 
sener who was voted "Coach of the Year"" in 1976. given 
the district crown in 1978. and ranked 19th nationally in 
1979. Coach Riesener has made Montevallo baseball 
come alive through hard work with the Falcon Club 
( Montevallo"s athletic booster club) and many other nota- 
ble organizations which regard Montevallo baseball as a 
positive, competitive force in small college athletics. 




Coach Bob Riesener 



.Montage: How do you feel about this year's team? 

Coach Riesener: I feel good about the ball club. I think we had a 
good year. I don't feel that we had a great year. . . but we played 
everyone pretty evenly. 

Montage: What do you think the key was to this past year's 
\ictorious season? 

Coach Riesener: Overall, there were several key players. The 
most outstanding was Steve Smiiherman ... He has set a school 
strike-out record and he is also the designated hitter. After 48 
ball games, he was hitting .373, had hit 19 home runs, and had 
driven in 57 runs. Those 1 9 home runs are a Montevallo all-time 
record and he leads the conference and district in RBl's. Smith- 
erman is a sure-shot Ail-American. David Bailey is also having 
another outstanding year. Dave is our first baseman and he is 
hitting .415. Dave should be drafted this year into pro-baseball. 
Those two are our two most outstanding hitters. Then we have 
had excellent seasons with Joe Salinitri . . . and John Daniels. 
Gerry Rivero has anchored our second base position and has 
made very few errors all year. And then we've had a real surprise 
behind the plate with Doug Sisson ... By the time the season is 
over, we'll have a batting average over .300 and our pitching has 
probably the lowest earned run average that it's ever had, being 
3.34. We've had some ball games that we feel we gave away 
right at the end and if we would have won those, we would have 
had a great year. However, all in all, it has been very satisfying. 



We have a young ball club with only three seniors. Therefore, we 
look good for next year too. 

Our major weakness would have to have been inexperience on 
the part of many players. Also, some of the help we needed from 
our veteran pitchers we did not receive that we felt would have 
really helped us. We also had key injuries to Harry Whittles and 
Jimmy White that really hurt us. Those were two pitchers that 
are just as outstanding as Smitherman and Lizanby when 
they're right. Injuries created weaknesses. I didn't think we 
were weak to start with. The inexperience and pitching really 
did hurt us which I was a little worried about at the beginning of 
the season. 

Montage: What changes or improvements have you made for 
next year? 

Coach Riesener: We've added a catcher already to the staff. We 
feel he can provide us with a little stronger arm behind the plate. 
We are in the process of adding four or five pitchers and some 
freshman players that we hope to develop. But basically we are 
not really concerned with the infield and the outfield. The big- 
gest concern for next year will be pitching. If we can reinforce 
the pitching, then we feel like we will have another strong ball 
club. 

Montage: What players really stood out as team leaders? 

Coach Riesener: I would say Smitherman. I know he played 
well and he did well, but he is the team leader, there's no doubt 
about that. And another player that impressed me was Gerry 
Rivero at second base who really keeps that infield intact. He 
shifts everybody around and is aware of the other team's 
strengths and weaknesses. He does a very good job — a very 
knowledgeable ball player. 

Montage: What did your team accomplish by way of team goals? 

Coach Riesener: Every year we try to win our classic and this 
year we swept it going 5-0. We always try to have a winning 
season and in the process of doing so we want to win 30 or more 
games which we have done. We also like to have an All-Ameri- 
can or two on the team which we will probably attain through 
Smitherman or Bailey. 

Montage: Do you think that next year's team will be of the same 
caliber as this past year's team? 

Coach Riesener: I believe that next year they will be more 
consistant on defense and we'll have a better pitching team. We 
will have better defense behind the plate. However, I don't know 
that we will be as strong offensively. Hopefully, we will hit even 
higher next year (than we have this year) with the gaining of 
experience, and we'll have a higher team batting average but 
lower long ball hitting. 

Montage: What is the future forecast for U.M. baseball? 

Coach Riesener: I believe that Montevallo baseball will contin- 
ue to be a leader in small college circles in the future. We have 
good administrative support, and we are playing with a scholar- 
ship program which enables us to get good people. We hold our 
own with most people and we've created a tradition here which 



158 

Sports 



helps any program. We have won 30 or more ball games 7 out of 
the past 8 years and that type of consistency really carries over 
year after year And I believe that if I maintain my intensity as a 
coach, and we are able to continue to bring in the good players 
and keep them, we should tend to do relatively well. I would love 
to have a year where we win 40 ball games. I've never done that 
and I would enjoy that opportunity very much. 

Montage: Overall, what do you feel has been your greatest ac- 
complishment in working with the L.M. Falcons? 

Coach Riesener: The biggest accomplishment that I have had 
since I've come here is not in the area of winning ballgames and 
championships, although we've done a lot of both. I think that 
the key to our program is that over the years we have had a 95- 
977^ graduation rate among the people who have completed 
their eligibility. We remain very loyal to our players. We don't 
run this team like a pro team. In other words, if you don't hit a 
certain average or win so many games, you aren't cut at the end 
of the season. We try to work with and keep our pla) ers and I 
believe that that is where our success lies. That's the key that I 
enjoy bragging about. I think that if you know your baseball and 
how to recruit a little bit, you're going to win some ball games. 
However, in the long run, the graduation ratio is the key. 

Montage: What is your overall view of L.M. athletics? 

I think that we have one of the most outstanding small college 
athletic programs. I guess I'm biased, being the director of the 
Falcon Club and raising funds for these different sports. But 
when you look at a women's volleyball team who went to nation- 
als and who did outstanding things while pla>ing in the AIAW, 
or the basketball team who has had 1 3 winning seasons in a row, 
and a golf team who, up to this year, has gone to nationals three 
straight years, we have a strong program. We have a need to 
rebuild in women's basketball and I believe that process has 
already been put into action. If they get caught up with the rest 
of the program, I don't believe anyone will have any room to 
complain about the success of the program. We have an out- 
standing organization and I believe it will continue to be posi- 
tive. 

(This interview was conducted before the team concluded their 
season.) 

"I would someday like to unveil the mystery 
of why we don't have more people out to see 
these guys play. It doesn't affect me as far as 
my coaching goes; however I do feel it affects 
the players. They play much better when 
there is a large crowd and I know it has a 
positive affect on them psychologically. It 
makes them feel appreciated. I would like to 
see more people out at these ball games." 



OPPONENT SCORE 


OPPONENT SCORE 


Vanderbilt 


6-4 


West Florida 


2-3 


Samford 


15-0 


West Florida 


5-4 


Austin Peay 


17-0 


Spring Hill 


2-6 


UAB 


14-13 


Spring Hill 


0-4 


Lambuth 


12-0 


Auburn 


0-7 


Lambuth 


11-0 


Jacksonville State 


0-11 


Lambuth 


9-2 


Miles 


15-2 


Lambuth 


8-4 


Miles 


18-1 


Livingston 


4-11 


Huntingdon 


1-5 


Huntingdon 


0-2 


Huntingdon 


5-0 


Huntingdon 


2-6 


Samford 


6-4 


Kalamazoo 


8-2 


Samford 


15-0 


Baldwin-Wallace 


12-2 


Jacksonville State 


6-7 


Kalamazoo 


14-3 


Jacksonville State 


4-8 


Union 


12-2 


Miles 


10-0 


Union 


13-3 


Miles 


15-5 


Birmingham-Southern 


2-0 


Livingston 


1-2 


Birmingham Southern 


4-3 


Alabama Christian 


10-1 


Illinois Benedictine 


6-5 


Alabama Christian 


6-2 


Illinois Benedictine 


1-3 


Auburn 


0-7 


Illinois Benedictine 


16-3 


West Florida 


1-6 


Illinois Benedictine 


14-7 


West Florida 


7-2 


Alabama Christian 


7-0 


Birmingham Southern 


0-5 


.Alabama Christian 


9-5 


Birmingham Southern 


4-5 



Bottom left: Montevallo's first baseball team (1958). 
Below; .Montevallo's first baseball coach — Frank K. 
Lightfoot. 





The Players . . . 




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Tod Bass runs the bases. 




David Bailey — Jr. 

First Base 

Brent 




Billy Conner — Jr. 

Second Base 

Dora 




160 

Sports 



Bobby Greenawalt — Fr. 

Pitcher 

Columbiana 






John Barnes — Jr. 

Outfield 

Hueytown 



Tod Bass — Soph. 

Center Field 

Pelham 



Mike Bennett — Fr. 

Pitcher 

Birmingham 




John Daniell — Soph. 

Left Field 

Austell, Ga. 




Jay Haskew — Sr. 

Infield 

Birmingham 




John Durrett — Soph. 

Pitcher 

Alabaster 




Tim Eberhart — Jr. 

Pitcher 

Fort Payne 




Strike! 



161 

S:nnrt<! 




Allen Henke — Soph. 

Outfield 

Shelby 




Mark Lisenby — Soph. 

Pitcher 

Midfield 




Steve Smitherman — Soph. 
Pitcher 
162 .Mabaster 
Sports 




Todd Hill — Fr. 
Shortstop 
Hueytown 




Jon Loftis — Soph. 
Pitcher 
Remlap 




Scott Storey — Soph. 

Third Base — Shortstop 

Childersburg 




Rebel Houston — Fr. 

Shortstop 

Childersburg 




Joe Salanitri — Sr. 

Third Base — Outfield 

West Babylon, N.Y. 




David Strevel — Soph. 

Catcher 

Birmingham 




Todd Kuhn 
Pitcher 
Titusville, Fla 



Sr. 




Doug Sisson — Soph. 

Catcher — Third Base 

Titusville, Fla. 








Falcons up to bat. 





NOT PICTURED: 

Gerry Rivero — Jr. 

Second Base 

Tampa, Fla. 
Eric Regan — Soph. 

Catcher 

Smyrna, Ga. 



Jimmy White — 
Pitcher 
Birmingham 



Jr. 



Harry Whittles — 
Pitcher 
Westboro, Mass. 



Jr. 



163 

Sports 



The team. 












5*,-i'- „,,^t 





/6¥ 

Sports 















The pitch. 




The hit. 



Safe! 




165 

Sports 



Volleyball 




Coach Beverly Warren 

Montage: How do you feel about this year's team? 

Coach Warren: I was really pleased with the team. I 
thought we were going to be good when we started out. 
We had a lot of strength returning to us. I was some- 
what apprehensive about entering a new association 
(leaving AAIW and entering NAIA competition). I 
wasn't sure how we would stack up against the new 
competition. However, I felt really good about the com- 
petition in the state and as we progressed through the 
season, it ended up that we stacked up well at the tour- 
nament. Therefore, I felt we met the unknown and met 
the challenge and hope that we can do as well next year 
with some experience. 

Montage: What do you think the key was to the past 
year's victorious season? 

Coach Warren: You have teams with different personal- 
ities as you go through your working career. I feel that 
this year's team's personalities blended well together as 
well as with mine and so we had a lot of harmony . . . 
that was evident on the court. They're a Christian ball 
club and I think that gave them an added dimension 
that indeed made a difference. We had no major con- 
flicts all year long, which is unusual for such a long 
season. I believe that their values and their ability to 
look to a higher source really did help us through. We 
also had great leadership from our seniors, Debra 
Millner and Sandra Sims which was indeed a key to our 
success. 



Montage: What were the specific strengths and weak- 
nesses of the past year's team? 

Coach Warren: I think that we had the experience of 
Debra and Sandra and the talent in those two key posi- 
tions, Sandra being the center hitter and Debra being 
the middle blocker. We looked to them to come through 
in the clutch and most of the time they did which gave 
the team some confidence. Other than that, with the 
other players there was a balance that assisted Debra 
and Sandra to do so well. No one could just key on those 
two and forget about the other players. We placed 4th 
on the all-district team which showed our balance. I 
played eight people regularly in a match no matter how 
crucial the match would be. Therefore, a lot of people 
got experience which I felt was a key factor towards the 
end of the season. 

Montage: What changes or improvements have you 
made for next year to account for any weaknesses? 

Coach Warren: Well, we've lost a total of five players: 
Debra Millner and Sandra Sims through graduation 
and three other players have decided not to return. It 
will be a rebuilding year, but I don't believe that should 
be taken to mean that it will be a losing year. We will be 
different for sure but we have a lot of talent coming in 
and I feel really good about the talent we have return- 
ing. The one thing that I think (in terms of strength) 
will be especially good next year is the commitment and 
dedication of the returning players to return to the na- 
tionals and be a team of that caliber. I think that if you 
could term it a weakness, perhaps having so many new 
players coming in who must adjust to a Montevallo 
style of play might be an Achille's tendon for us. 

Montage: What players really stood out as team lead- 
ers? 

Coach Warren: Sandra Sims and Debra Millner. I think 
that everyone would agree with that. Looking towards 
next year with those two being graduated seniors, I 
would have to look to Diane Green to be a court leader 
and Toots Cooley and Janet Ingram will lend a quiet 
type of leadership to the team. 

Montage: What did your team accomplish by way of 
team goals? 

Coach Warren: Our number one goal was to play to the 
best of our ability no matter what. We have had some 
problems in the past with inconsistency in that we tend 
to play according to our competition. If our competition 
is weak, then we play weak, and if our competition is 
strong, then we tend to rise to the occasion. So, our 
number one goal was to play with more consistency and 
to the best of our ability. We felt that that would mean a 
trip to the national tournament. We also felt that it was 
important to make honor calls (to tell the official when 
you touch the net during the matches). This was a 
commitment made by the team because they didn't feel 
that they should win unless they deserved it. 



166 

Sports 



Montage: Do you think that next year's team will be of 
the same caliber as this past year's? 

Coach Warren: It is hard to say what next year's team 
will be like. However, we have signed what I consider to 
be excellent talent. For the first time in this school's 
history, we have signed junior college players. I have 
decided to go with some junior college experience out of 
Florida and Missouri to give us some strength. We have 
signed three junior college players. I think that that will 
lend us some experience that will help make us success- 
ful in the future. I have all the world of confidence in the 
players we have now. The unknown would have to be 
how well we will blend together the old and the new 
players for next year. The extent of how well we do this 
will be the extent of how successful our team will be 
next year. 

Montage: What is the future forecast for U.M. volley- 
ball? 

Coach Warren: I think the future looks excellent for 
U.M. volleyball. I know that in the face of many teams 
dropping their programs. Auburn and the University of 
Alabama being the closest organizations, I am very 
confident in the future of volleyball at this institution. 
President Vickrey is very supportive of athletics and 
volleyball in particular. Volleyball is the most successful 
program at Montevallo regardless of men's and wom- 
en's sports. My one desire is that we can create more 
public desire to get people out to watch volleyball and 
turn more people on towards the sport here at Monte- 
vallo. 

Montage: Overall, what do you feel has been your great- 
est accomplishment in working with the Lady Falcons? 

Coach Warren: I think the most rewarding thing for me 
has been to see the transition in the players' attitudes 
over the years in terms of not always looking at the 
scoreboard for wins and losses, but what they are learn- 
ing through the process of athletics that makes them 
either winners or losers. These girls have to make a lot 
of personal and social sacrifices in order to play the 
sport. The overall discipline to the sport and the ability 
to be able to blend yourself into a team sport with twelve 
other girls. Just being able to see a task through to its 
completion. That's discipline in the greatest aspect of 
athletics in my opinion and I feel that it greatly aides 
the players in their future. 

Montage: What is your overall view of U.M. athletics? 

Coach Warren: I think we have a good athletics pro- 
gram here at Montevallo for a small college. Even as 
women's athletics director, I don't desire that this uni- 
versity become an athletic-oriented institution to the 
point where all of the funds and attention are focused 
toward athletics. However, I do see the need to let more 
students become exposed to the athletics and would like 
to see more women's athletic events offered. We only 
have two sports (basketball and volleyball) offered for 



women and I think that we could meet more of the 
students' needs if we offered more. I would like to see us 
grow slightly. I want to see us remain competitive and 
be a dominant force in women's athletics in the NAIA. 

"It was an experience of a lifetime 
to go to a national tournament and I 
hope we do it every year. It was a 
good reward for a lot of hard work 
from a group of young ladies." 



167 

Sports 





•1 r-i O fX\ /Tit-r -. 

Elizabeth "Toots" Cooley 





Dana DeLoach 



Amy Dishroon 



Beverly Warren — Coach 



Volleyball got its start in 1968 as an 
extramural program. There was limit- 
ed competition between other colleges 
and the sport was mainly provided for 
fun for the students. Then, in 1971, 
Montevallo joined AIAW. Margaret 
Blaylock was head coach and was as- 
sisted by Beverly Warren. In 1974, 
Coach Blaylock led the volleyball team 
to a 33-1 1 season which allowed them a 
berth in Region play. Montevallo 
placed third in Region III competition. 
This advancement from state to nation- 
al competition caused a great stir on 
campus as to how much athletics were 
going to be emphasized at Montevallo. 
Hence, this was the birth of intercolle- 
giate sports for women at U.M. Beverly 
Warren took over as head coach of the 
volleyball team in 1977 and still holds 
that position, along with the job of 
women's athletic director. Since taking 
over the head coach job at Montevallo, 
Coach Warren has compiled an impres- 
sive record. While competing in the 
AIAW, Montevallo won state district 
titles in 1978, 1979, and 1981 and tied 
for district titles in 1977 and 1980. The 
team captured state championships in 
1979 and 1981, and participated in re- 
gional tournaments five straight years, 
finishing third in 1979 and fourth in 
1 977 and 1981. Coach Warren has pro- 
duced 1 All-State and two All-Region 
selections in her five years. Coach War- 
ren was also named AAIAI Division II 
"Coach of the Year" in 1979. In the 
past five years Coach Warren has led 
her teams to a 172-65-1 record. In 
1982, the volleyball team faced their 
toughest competition as they entered 
the National Association of Intercolle- 
giate Athletics (NAIA) for the first 
time in school history. However, the 
1982 team was a dominant force as 
their 37-16 record shows. Montevallo 
placed first in the UT-Martin, West 
Georgia, and District 27 tournaments. 
And if that was not enough, the 1982 
team placed 7th in the NAIA national 
tournament at Denver, Colorado. 
Hence, Montevallo has gained national 
recognition. 



A Year to Remember , 




168 

Sports 



■pBf5S»;>j, 






Chris Duerr 



Dianne Green 



Janet Ingram 



Deborah Milliner 






Kim Phelps 



^m^. 




Paula Seibert 





y 
^h' 


1 



Sandra Sims 







Blanche Watkins 



169 

Sports 



Right: Former Coach Margaret 
Blaylock; below: 1974 Volleyball 
team (which had a 33-11 regular 
season record and placed third in 
Region III competition. The play 
of this team was instrumental in 
getting women's athletics on the 
level of intercollegiate 
competition). 




3r 'Kr . 
«*^^ '^fJr, 








Top left: 1982 volleyball team; top right: #44 Sandra Sims; 
bottom left: #22 Diane Green; bottom right: Coach Warren 
talks strategy with Paula Siebert. p. 170 (opposite page) top 
right: #11 Blanche Watkins; bottom right: #33 Deborah 
Milliner; bottom: Kim Phelps. 



171 

Sports 





Top left: #44 Sandra Sims; top 
right: #18 Paula Siebert; middle 
left: #1 1 Blanche Watkins and #6 
Chris Duerr; bottom right: #16 
Dana DeLoach. 



172 

Sports 






1982 VOLLEYBALL RESULTS 


Jacksonville State 


15-12, 15-8, 15-8 


Georgia 


4-15, 8-15 


Clemson 


2-15, 5-15 


Mississippi University for Women 


11-15, 11-15 


Alabama A&M 


15-2, 16-14 


Tampa 


15-7, 11-15. 6-15 


Troy State 


15-12, 15-5 


Florida International 


11-15, 15-5, 8-15 


University of Central Florida 


7-15, 7-15 


Florida Southern College 


7-15, 5-15 


North Alabama 


15-4, 15-7. 15-7 


Tennessee-Martin 


11-15, 15-8, 10-15, 15-6. 15-11 


Southwest Baptist University 


15-3, 15-6 


Alabama A&M 


15-9, 15-11 


Arkansas State 


15-8, 15-7 


Tennessee Tech 


15-13, 15-10 


Mississippi University for Women 


15-7, 15-12 


Jacksonville State 


15-1, 15-2 


Tennessee-Martin 


12-15, 15-12, 15-7 


Jacksonville State 


15-3, 16-14, 15-6 


Mississippi University for Women 


15-13, 15-11 


Jackson State 


15-10, 15-12 


Tennessee-Martin 


15-7, 15-6, 13-15. 15-2 


West Georgia 


15-9, 15-4 


Huntingdon 


15-5, 15-6 


UAB 


15-8, 12-15, 14-16 


Huntingdon 


15-4, 15-2, 15-3 


Alabama State 


15-11, 15-7, 15-13 


South Carolina-Spartanburg 


15-10, 15-6 


Mississippi State 


15-8, 15-8 


Huntingdon 


15-2, 15-0 


Furman 


15-4, 15-2 


Tennessee-Martin 


15-10, 14-16, 15-12 


Rollins 


8-15, 15-6, 15-7 


Jacksonville (Fla.) 


15-7. 15-8 


Georgia 


15-13, 15-12 


Troy State 


17-15, 15-0 


UAB 


15-11, 15-6 


Alabama State 


15-6, 15-8, 15-13 


South Alabama 


8-15, 16-14, 12-15, 12-15 


Alabama A&M 


14-16, 15-13, 15-4, 11-15. 15-10 


South Alabama 


15-10, 4-15. 15-7, 9-15, 2-15 


Tulane 


10-15, 7-15 


Mississippi 


10-15, 15-13, 11-15 


Houston 


10-15, 5-15 


SW Louisiana 


15-5, 11-15, 14-16 


Alabama State 


15-11, 16-14, 15-6 


North Alabama 


15-13, 16-14, 15-12 


Christian Brothers College 


15-7, 15-10 


Hillside College 


15-9, 15-6 


Missouri Western State 


15-6, 15-3 


Metropolitan State College 


7-15, 15-13, 15-10, 14-16, 5-15 


Winthrop College 


11-15. 10-15, 15-4, 8-15 




W A Top left: 


^^r^^^^j^j^^^^^^^B^M 


r ^^1 #22 Diane Green 


kmttl^^^w 


^^^^ makes the save; 


Pl^l^^^HI^'^ 


^^^ middle left: 


CMHHIb 


Ji^ #11 Blanche Watkins; 
■ 0^* bottom center: 


^^^^^V^l 


'<m^S^^ 


^■HH #44 Sandra Sims 




775 

Sports 



Women's 
Basketball 




Coach Becky Glass 

Montage: How do you feel about this year's team? 

Coach Glass: They were a good group of girls who 
worked hard, but we lost several key players at the 
beginning of the season. Therefore, we struggled to 
adjust all season to a certain style of play but had no 
inside game whatsoever. We didn't have the height in- 
side to make a difference in our rebounding strength 
and taking the ball inside. We depended a lot on outside 
play which was hard to do but we had to do that in order 
to compensate for no inside strength. 

Montage: What were the specific strengths and weak- 
nesses on this year's team? 

Coach Glass: We had a lot of young players with little or 
no court experience which tended to be a weakness for 
us. A lot of times I was playing three or four freshmen. 
One strength that I felt our team really had was a strong 
bond of togetherness. I felt like they were a winning unit 
most of the time, but it was simply the lack of confi- 
dence and experience that hurt them. 

Montage: What players really stood out as team lead- 
ers? 

Coach Glass: Diana Olszewski as a sophomore played 
most of the games for the entire game. She played a 
consistent game most of the time which helped us a 
great deal. She filled in the rebounding area for us 
which was odd for her being a shooter. I was also 
pleased by Lessie Gaddis' coming on as a freshman. She 
really gained confidence in herself as part of the team 
and as an individual player which helped her play well. 

Montage: What did your team accomplish by way of 
team goals? 

Coach Glass: Our major goal was not to worry so much 
about our final outcome but to play well and do the best 



that we could in every situation. If we would not have 
lost all of the personnel that we did, we would have 
probably met more goals. I believe that because of the 
loss of players, the team's overall confidence was dam- 
pened and it was hard for the girls to feel motivated. 

Montage: What is the future forecast for U.M. basket- 
ball? 

Coach Glass: It will be a rebuilding year as far as the 
inside goes. We will be trying to get more height for the 
inside to gain some rebounding strength. We will also 
benefit from the return of those players who saw so 
much court experience. Recruiting will be the key to a 
successful future here at Montevallo. We need to have 
someone who can singly recruit without having the di- 
versity of coaching, teaching, and recruiting all at the 
same time. I feel like the future is good and I believe 
that women's basketball will be a competitive unit in the 
future. 

Montage: Overall, what do you feel has been your great- 
est accomplishment in working with the Lady Falcons? 

Coach Glass: I think maintaining the standards that I 
think should represent any type of program. I feel like 
we have represented Montevallo in a positive way 
through our team's personality. Therefore, maintaining 
my own personal standards among my players I feel has 
been my major accomplishment in working with the 
Lady Falcons. 

Montage: What is your overall view of U.M. athletics? 

Coach Glass: I feel like women's athletics has come a 
long way, but we still have a good ways to go on being on 
equal terms with the men. We have a problem with 
facilities right now as far as using Myrick Hall for 
practice. We have three teams in the fall who all need 
the same facility which sometimes causes a problem. I 
feel like that is our biggest problem though, the facili- 
ties. 

Women's Basketball got its start in 1972 through the 
help of Beverly Warren who was the first coach. Becky 
Glass (the present coach of the team) played on the first 
two teams in 1972 and 1973 at the point guard position 
and led the 1973 team to a runner-up spot in the state 
tournament. Coach Glass has been building the basket- 
ball program up since 1977. Her first team at Monte- 
vallo posted a 13-15 record, an eleven victory improve- 
ment over the year before. Since then, in spite of many 
team injuries, the Lady Falcons have gained much 
needed court experience. In the future the team should 
be strong because of the young players who will be 
returning. Despite a disappointing year in '82-'83, the 
Lady Falcons hope to become a competitive part of the 
NAIA in 1983. 



174 

Sports 




73 Basketball Team: Standing (4th from left) — Coach Beverly Warren: kneeling (4th 
3m left) — Becky Glass 



1973 team in action. 








, .»»*., .. 't 










1982-83 team, from top to bottom: Ruth Perkins, Mary Beth Blankenship, Robyn 

Bentley, Corliss Cooper, Diana Olszewski, Debbie Evans, Tammy Johnson, 

Bridget Zicarelli, Lessie Gaddis, Dana DeLoach, Janet Ingram. 



Diana Olszewski (#40) shoots from the corner. 




#40 Diana Olszewski prepares to shoot. 



OPPONENT 


SCORE 


Central Florida 


48-100 


North Georgia 


65-51 


Union 


65-125 


Troy State 


51-84 


UAH 


48-77 


Stillman 


50-81 


West Florida 


73-70 


West Florida 


55-80 


Spring Hill 


37-71 


South Alabama 


67-105 


North Alabama 


50-80 


MUW 


50-62 


Jacksonville State 


58-60 


South Alabama 


65-97 


Talladega 


61-84 


North Alabama 


45-84 


MUW 


36-90 


Stillman 


56-64 


Jacksonville State 


56-84 


Troy State 


62-97 


UAH 


49-79 




Lessie Gaddis takes long shot from outside. 




Clockwise from top left: #40 Diana 
■;| Olszewski; #44 Mary Beth Blankenship; 
#51 Lessie Gaddis. 




177 

Snorts 



Men's Basketball 




w.]/,-. 



Coach Bill Elder 

Montage: How do you feel about last year's team? 

Coach Elder: I feel like we had a good year. Going into 
the year we had lost three starters from last year, and we 
were not projected to finish very high in the district 
league. We got off to a surprisingly good start against 
tough competition. Then, because of the good start, the 
team and myself got our hopes way up before we faced 
the "meat" of the season which is our district play (con- 
sidered the second toughest in the United States). We 
did not do as well as we would have liked to have done, 
but I feel like the guys played about as well as they 
could. Nevertheless, it was a good year. We won 16 
games and lost 12 against the toughest competition I 
have faced here in nine years. 

Montage: What do you think the key was to the past 
year's victorious season? 

Coach Elder: I think Joe Hall had another very good 
year which was a definite key to our success. He made 
all-conference, all-district, and was an honorable men- 
tion All-American this year as a senior. Joe played with 
great consistency which was applicable to most of the 
team's performance. I think we played reasonably good 
defense and the only problem we had was our inside 
play. We did not have a lot of strength or experience 
inside. Before Christmas, our men inside played a little 
above their potential and then after Christmas they 
tended to play at their normal capability. Our strengths 
that made us successful were our play at the guard and 
wing position. I felt that we were very competitive with 
the other teams in the league at those positions. Antho- 
ny Claude had a very good year averaging 1 2.3 points a 
game. Alonzo Williams and Steve Swain played well at 
the point guard position. We played good defense and 
got good play out of our points and wings, which helped 
us to be successful. 



Montage: What changes or improvements have you 
made for the coming year? 

Coach Elder: We are very optimistic for next year. We 
have lost five players to graduation, but we have a lot of 
guys who played a lot returning. We have Alonzo Wil- 
liams, Steve Swain, Anthony Glaude, and Richard Dor- 
sey who broke his leg during the Christmas holidays, 
will also be returning to give us some good strength 
inside. We have a pretty balanced nucleus returning 
which we feel will aid us in the coming season. Through 
recruitment, we hope to sign some strength for the in- 
side. We have signed one player who is 6'6", 215 lbs. 
from Lawson State who we feel will be a real good 
rebounder. Wayne Tanner has also been looking real 
good in Spring drills. Therefore, I feel like we have an 
experienced group of men returning who will round out 
the squad. 

Montage: What did your team accomplish by way of 
team goals? 

Coach Elder: Well, the first goal we have every year is 
to have a winning season which we had going 16-12. We 
did not get a post season bid which is always a goal. We 
did win two out of the three tournaments we were in and 
I feel like we accomplished what we had the ability to 
achieve. 

Montage: What is the future forecast for U.M. basket- 
ball? 

Coach Elder: I think we have a good future, but I feel 
like people are going to need to know what strong pro- 
grams we are competing against, in both playing and 
recruiting. I know we can have competitive teams here. 
It will be tough for any team to dominate in their dis- 
trict. Everybody has a good program and that makes 
the district very competitive. 

Montage: Overall, what do you feel has been your great- 
est accomplishment in working with the basketball 
team? 

Coach Elder: I believe the greatest accomplishment has 
been to go to the national tournament. I have been here 
nine years and we have had nine winning seasons where 
we have averaged between 18 and 19 wins per season. 
We have been invited to post season four times. We feel 
like we have a good graduation rate and good overall 
athletes. I think we have a bright future, and I believe 
we will remain competitive in our district. If we work 
hard and recruit well. I feel like we can maybe get past 
district into the national tournament. 



178 

Sports 



OPPONENT 


SCORE 


Miles 


71-74 






Stillman 


100-81 


Miles 


69-60 


AUM 


68-85 


Georgia SW 


80-68 


Alabama Christian 


82-70 


Livingston 


83-81 


Jacksonville State 


63-62 


Tennessee Wesleyan 


76-52 


Birmingham-Southern71-60 


North Alabama 


55-53 


Alabama Christian 


92-65 


Livingston 


67-53 


AUM 


59-82 


Miles 


78-74 


Stillman 


95-81 


Talladega 


88-56 


Jacksonville State 


70-88 


David Lipscomb 


83-74 


Birmingham-Southern 


64-72 


AUM 


55-57 


Talladega 


76-68 


Georgia SW 


58-67 


UAH 


57-59 


UAH 


50-62 


Athens State 


60-64 


Athens State 


67-68 


AUM 


27-30 










Above: "Old Timer's Night" reunites many 
former players. Left: Montevallo's first bas- 
ketball team formed by Leon Davis in 
1967. Below: The first team in action. 




The basketball program al Montevallo was initiated 
by Dr. Leon G. Davis in 1964. Grant-in-aid for the 
basketball program was provided by the Board of Trust- 
ees in March of 1964. A new physical education build- 
ing with a gym allowed for court play in 1964. The new 
building was named after Geneva Myrick who had 
served in the Department of Health, Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation from 1952 until her death in 1966. 
After the 1969 basketball season. Bill Jones, who had 
been serving as assistant coach that season, was named 
head basketball coach by Dr. Davis. Coach Jones 
worked without an assistant during the 1969-74 sea- 
sons. Then, in 1974, Jones resigned and Bill Elder was 
signed as head coach. Since then, Dr. Elder has com- 
piled a 165-90 win/loss record. In his nine years at 
Montevallo, Elder has coached three AU-Americans: 
Gerald Douglass (1975 second team), Wylie Tucker 
(1978 honorable mention), and Joe Hall ( 1983 honor- 
able mention). Elder's first U.M. team in 1 975 won the 
first and only NAIA District 27 Championship in bas- 
ketball for the school. The basketball program has pro- 
gressed rapidly in 19 years. The organization has re- 
corded a winning season in the last 14 years. Hence, the 
Falcons have continued that winning tradition this year 
by ending the season with a 16-12 record. 

179 

Sports 



OtAi^JLAfi, 




The Falcons: Standing (from left to right): Terry Sellers — Assistant Coach, Mike Daniels — Graduate Assistant Coach, Clint Stewart, 
Danny Jagels, Wayne Tanner, Emory Wells, Gordon Wells, Richard Dorsey, Reginald Truss, James Smith; Kneeling (left to right): Steve 
Buchannon — Trainer, Jeff Daniels, Glenn Harden, Rodney Scott, Alonzo Williams, Anthony Glaude, Jeff Adams, Joe Hall, Steve Swain. 




JoeHaU 
Honorable Mention AU-American 



180 

Sports 









181 

Sports 



Right: 

Gordon Wells 

drops one in. 

Below: 

Alonzo Williams 

aims to shoot. 

Bottom: 

Coach Elder 

explains a play. 






182 

Sports 






Top: 

Warming up. 

Left and above: 

the Falcons in action. 



183 

Sports 




Intramurals 

Intramural sports have been an important 
part of campus life at Montevailo since 1900. 
Before Montevailo was deemed a co- 
educational institution in 1956, the women 
were involved in a variety of sports. The women 
took pleasure in sports like softball, volleyball, 
tennis, swimming, badminton, golf, and even 
field hockey. At this time the sports were 
offered as recreation instead of competition for 
the women by the physical education 
department. However, this tended to change 
when men started to attend Montevailo in 
1956. Intercollegiate baseball arrived in 1958 
and was the first form of major intercollegiate 
competition for Montevailo. The team was 
started by Frank K. Lightfoot, who coached the 
team for ten years. Then, in 1966, Coach 
Lightfoot stepped down as baseball coach and 
took over as men's intramural director. The 
dormitories divided up according to separate 
floors and competed against each other. There 
was great participation because everyone knew 
each other and wanted to be involved. The men 
competed against each other in football, 
basketball, tennis, golf, and volleyball. The 
excitement of intramural sports has not 
lessened at Montevailo, but instead has grown 
tremendously. With the advent of sororities and 
fraternities, there has been even more 
competition. This year, the competition was 
especially intense among the fraternities, 
sororities, and independents. For example, 
there were 22 teams competing for the top 
position in intramural basketball this year, a 
record amount. There was also widespread 
participation this year among the men — 40% 
participated in this year's intramural games. 
This is a result of the wide variety of sports that 
are offered in UM's intramural program, such 
as racquetball, basketball, bowling, softball, 
doubles tennis and racquetball, and a golf 
tournament. Archery will soon be added to the 
program. In the future, there will also possibly 
be a co-ed swim meet, badminton, frisbee 
football, and bait casting. Obviously, there is a 
wide variety of sports offered for students at 
Montevailo which provide a needed release for 
energy. The students enjoy the chance to 
compete against their peers and escape from 
the doldrum of the classroom. Intramurals at 
Montevailo spell a chance for involvement for 
all students. 

184 

Sports 





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186 

Sports 





187 

Sports 







188 

Sports 




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1965 Intramural Champions — Ramsay Hall, third floor. Ramsay Hall 
(which now houses various offices and is used as the campus hotel) was 
originally used as a residence hall. 




189 

Sports 



GOLF 




6 



Golf got its start at Montevallo in 1960 under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Chester L. Palmer who came to Montevallo as 
Chairman of the Department of Health, Physical Educa- 
tion, and Recreation. In the summer of 1965, Dr. Palmer 
resigned his position as department chairman and golf 
coach. Mr. Kermit Mathison took over as golf coach in 
1 966. Then, beginning in 1 967, Dr. J. Ward Tishler served 
as golf coach and remained with the team until 1971. At 
this point. Dr. Leon G. Davis became golf coach and still 
remains as coach. The golf team has seen great improve- 
ment over the last three years. The team finished 1 9th last 
year, 1 1th in 1981, and 14th in 1980 in District 27 play. 




Returning members from the 1982 team (left to right): Brian Johnson, Chuci< Wood, 
Harold Breen, Mark McMeen. 




190 

Sports 



Montevallo's first golf team, formed by Dr Chester L. Palmer (second from left) in 1960. 



^-«^'' 




¥^ 




Dr. Leon G. Davis 
Golf Coach/Athletic Director 



Montage: Overall, what do you feel has been your 
greatest accomplishment in working with the U.M. 
Golf Team? 

Coach Davis: I would say the overall success of the 
program has been the greatest accomplishment for 
us. Of course, the greatest thing in my career has 
been the fact that I have served as president of the 
NAIA this year. Being president has done a lot for me 
personally and has brought a lot of recognition to 
U.M. 

Montage: How do you feel about this year's golf 
team? 

Coach Davis: Well actually prior to the season I made 
the statement that when we got everyone eligible, 
including Mike Craw (a transfer student from Ala- 
bama), we would be the strongest team ever. Howev- 
er, so far this season we haven't played up to our full 
potential and we are hopeful that we are getting 
things together and will finish out the year on a high 
note. I believe we will do this if the tournament at 
Bessemer was any indication of that fact. In the tour- 
nament we had 292 for four players in one day — 
that's an average of 72 strokes per man; then on the 
second day we had a 282 — an average of less than 7 1 
strokes per man. That was the first time in our history 
that we have had all six players average below 75. I 
think we are getting things somewhat in order, and I 
would hope that we are going to fulfill my thinking. 



Montage: Since this year's golf team is relatively 
young, do you see a bright future for golf at Monte- 
vallo? 

Coach Davis: We think it will be very bright. We have 
had some excellent developments this year in that our 
players have been able to make use of many different 
country clubs in the area plus our own golf course to 
better prepare them for tournament competition. 
This ability to use other courses will also help us in 
recruiting. Additionally, we are in the process of get- 
ting a golf driving range built with a nice tee and a 
green built with some sand traps so that we will have 
a real nice practice area. 

Montage: What is your overall view of U.M. athlet- 
ics? 

Coach Davis: Our philosophy has always been to be a 
competitive force in any sport we take on. I do not feel 
like we have to win every game and conference cham- 
pionship, but I do feel that we should be competitive 
in all sports. I feel that we are competitive in all sports 
here at U.M. and believe we will remain that way. I 
feel that a great deal of the success we have had here 
at Montevallo is due to the outstanding coaches we 
have working for us. (This interview was conducted 
before the 1982-83 season was completed. The Golf 
Team was still facing one more tournament and the 
district playoffs in which Coach Davis planned to 
play his six top golfers). 



191 

Sports 






Mike Craw — Soph. 
New Norfolk, Tasmania, Australia 



Harold Breen — Soph. 
Huntsville 



Jim Sieg — Fr. 
Birmingham 





Steve Fair — Fr. 
Anniston 



Mark McMeen — Soph. 
Brandon, Fl. 



192 

Sports 





Coach Palmer gives instruction to golfers (picture taken in 1960). 






Gary Wakefield — Fr. 
Amherst, New Hampshire 



Brian Jorgenson — Jr. 
New Hartford, New York 



Don Hancock — Soph. 
Birmingham 






Kenneth Kobryn — Sr. 
Thornhill, Ontario, Canada 



Chuck Wood — Soph. 
Mobile 



William Brummitt — Sr. 
Florence 



1983 Schedule 



Feb. 26-27 

Mar. 11-13 

Mar. 24-25 

Apr. 7-8 

Apr. 21-22 



Troy State Multi-Match 

Ala. Intercollegiate Championship 

Shorter Invitational 

UM Invitational 

Point Mallard Intercollegiate 



193 

Sports 



UM 
Cheerleaders 



The Montevallo cheerleaders add an extra touch to the basketball 
games by performing cheers and inspiring the crowds. This year's squad 
was led by Lynn Hughes who, along with the rest of the group, produced 
good cheer for this year. 



Clockwise from top right: Lynn 
Hughes — captain; group shot; 
Wayne Whitiock; Jan Hancock; 
Elizabeth Golson. 




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194 

Sports 





195 

Soorts 



A Final Look 

at the Year 

in Sports 



l^S^JiS^^SS^wtT^'^*- 







196 

Sports 




,^rsi«»ii«----i(-s_ 







197 

Sports 



i^i^-Xikr i|i: 







198 

Organizations 




An invitation to . . . 



ORGANIZATIONS 



. . . the things we do 



199 

Organizations 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 



In 1916 when this institution was 
known as Alabama College the stu- 
dents first petitioned for a Student 
Government Association. Since that 
time the SGA has progressed from 
making regulations for "quiet and de- 
corum" to working to guarantee stu- 
dents their rights as members of the 
university community and as citizens of 
the country. The SGA is made up of all 
the students. All students have a part 
— be it voting in the elections or hold- 
ing an office. The SGA is divided into 
an executive branch, the legislative 
branch, and the judicial branch. 



VICE PRESIDENT 





PRESIDENT 



Bettye Anne Steckel 




Mary Semrick 



EXECUTIVE SECRETARY — Jenni Auchmuty 



200 

Organizations 





TREASURER — Phyllis Brown 



OMBUDSMAN Beth Killough 




ENTERTAINMENT CHAIRMAN — James Watkins 



201 

Organizations 



STUDENT TRUSTEE — 

Pam Wilkinson (top right) 

SECRETARY OF SENATE — 

Earl Goodwin (bottom left) 

CHAPLAIN — Susan Dolbeer 








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202 

Organizations 



MOVIE CREW 



ES 




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MEMBERS: Chuck Enis, Libby Culver, Cindy Vatz, Jeff Knapp — Movie Chairman, and Donny Webb. 



The Black Hole 


"W 


Rollercoaster 


Scavenger Hunt 


Rocky HI 


Cool Hand Luke 


Hardly Working 


The Seduction 


Airport 


The Night the Lights 


Excalibur 


Death on the Nile 


Went Out in Georgia 


Raiders of the Lost Ark 


For Your Eyes Only 


The Boatniks 


The Hollywood Knights 


Diamonds are Forever 


That Darn Cat 


Fast Times at Ridgemont High 


Vm Dancing as Fast as I Can 


Rockshow 


Bingo Long 


Tron 


Love Story 


Star Trek H: The 


Taps 


Summer of '42 


Wrath of Khan 


Fame 


Caddyshack 


Poltergeist 


The Lord of the Rings 


Heaven Can Wait 


Airport 79 


Saturday Night Fever 


Ordinary People 


The Eiger Sanction 


American Gigolo 


Grease 


Mean Dog Blues 


9 to 5 


Grease H 


Earthquake 


Silver Streak 

203 

Organizations 



STUDENT SENATE 



COLLEGE 
SENATORS 



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

Karen Lockhart 
Vic Pierce 

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Cathy Semrick 

COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS 

Wayne Jones 
Bill Murphy 

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 
Jane Ross 
Sherri Watson 




Each year students elect fellow students to represent them in the Senate. The Senate not only passes 
legislation of student opinion, but aids the entire SGA in coordinating its activities along with many University- 
wide events. Each class is represented in the Senate on the basis of one senator for every fifty students in his 
class. 



SENIORS 



Larry Haynes, President 
David Coker 
Celeste Dumas 
Robin Estep 
Joanna Gagliano 
Lynn Gurganus 
Candace Key 
Lisa McConnell 
Kelley Sawyer 
Suzanna Standrldge 
Lauren Wingate 




204 

Organizations 




JUNIORS 

Denise Moultrie, Pres. 
Kathy Boyett 
Steve Heatherly 
Rhonda Hereford 
Paula Johnson 
Gretchen Guy 
Dorothy Phifer 
Jackie Swinford 
Becky Thompson 
Benny Youngblood 
Kim Lawrence 




SOPHOMORES 

Susan Angelette, Pres. 
Martha Allen 
Sarah Bone 
Brookes Burdette 
Kim Hendrix 
Scott Hitt 
Shandra Jackson 
Kelly Lawhon 
Kevin McGowan 
Pam Whatley 




Kerry McConnell, Trey South, Gretchen Schmith, Lisa Gutherie, David Petitt, 
Alvin Jackson. 



FRESHMEN 

Johathan Askins, Pres. 
Candy Berry 
Theresa Knops 
Les Brooks 
Lamar Reeves 
Joe Flemming 
Bryan Williams 
Dugan Prater 
Jay Moultrie 
Joe Farmer 
Melanie Poole 
Cindi Vatz 
Libby Culver 
Scott Moore 
Sam Bobo 
Carl Folds 

205 

Organizations 



THE MONTAGE 




Editor — Sue Reid 




MONTAGE staff 



206 

Organizations 





PHOTOGRAPHERS: Jacqy Wagner, Jerry 
Counselman, Melanie Oglesby 



CLASSES: Becky Key, Vicki Crocker 
Editor, Angela Gilbreath 




-:<j; H\^- 



OPENING: Sue Reid, Kathy Watkins 



207 

Organizations 




FACULTY: Susan Angelette — Editor, Tami Wade 





SPORTS: Patrick Dowell Editor 



GREEKS: Valeria Valdes — Editor, Pam 
Hughes, Ann Bailey 



208 

Organizations 





ORGANIZATIONS: Becky Dunnington 
Editor 



HONORS AND BUSINESS MANAGER: 

Karen Lockhart 





EVENTS: Julie Hallmark — Editor, Angie Smith 



209 

Organizations 



THE ALABAMIAN 



ALABAMIAN STAFF 




Front row: Nita Fridley, Holly Byrd, Sarah Bone, Harold Whitten, Genelle Powell; Back row: Cathy 
Semrick, Denise Moultrie, Candy Berry, Steve Latham, Wayne Jones. 



210 

Organizations 




Cathy Semrick — Assistant Editor, Steve Latham — Editor-in-chief, Harold 
Whitten — Head Photographer, Wayne Jones — Business Manager, Sarah Bone 
— News Editor 




Wayne Jones — Business Manager 



211 

Organizations 




Harold Whitten — Head Photographer 




Cathy Semrick, Denise Moultrie, Harold Whitten, Steve Latham, Sarah Bone, 
Nita Fridley, Genelle Powell. 



212 

Organizations 




Genelle Powell, Candy Berry, Nita Fridley, Holly Byrd 




Betty Bass, Martha Granger 



213 

Organizations 



MONTEVALLO MASTERS 




MEMBERS: Ann Bailey — Co-Chairperson, Sarah Bone — Head Chairper- 
son, Carol Bradford, Marc Cochran, Polly Green, Lynn Gurganus, Gretchen 
Guy, Denise Moultrie, Mary Stewart, Benny Youngblood, Advisor: Dr. Linda 
Mahan, Dean of Student Affairs. 



Montevallo Masters are students who serve as hosts or hostesses at official university functions. 
These students must have 40-60 hours completed, an overall grade point average of 1.5 and must be a 
presently enrolled full-time student. This year, the Montevallo Masters were hosts and hostesses at all 
Commencement services. Alumni meetings and many other school functions. 



214 

Organizations 



THE TOWER 




MEMBERS: Kathleen Gray, Kelly Wallace — Editor, Marian Oakes, Danny Thomas, Michael Alburl, Lori Chappell. 



The TOWER is a literary arts magazine compiled by the students of the University of Montevallo. 



215 

Organizations 



HONOR ORGANIZATIONS 



LEADERSHIP HONORARY 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 



UUM^ 




MEMBERS: Denise Arnelt, Bambi Bailey, Mr. Ron Bates, Ann Bailey, Jenny Becker, Ms. Cynthia Blackburn, John 
Blackwell, Lynn Boling, Sarah Bone, Kathy Boyett, Dr. Joe Brindley, Glenda Cantrell, Mrs. Jane Clayton, Billy Collier, 
Dr. Leon Davis, Dr. Bill Ernest, Yvette Ferguson, Dr. Bernice Finger, Karen Foradori, Charlotte Frachiseur, Joan Garrett, 
Julie Gibbs, Dr. Eva Golsen, Melinda Grantham, Dr. Lucille Griffeth, Lee Griner, Lynn Gurganus, Wayne Hamby, Dr. Bill 
Hamer, Dr. Angela Hernandez, Teresa Herndon, Mr. Raymond Howard, Dr. Elaine Hughes, Janet Hughes, Cindy 
Jernigan, Carie Jones, Dr. Jeanetta Keller, Candace Key, Jeff Knapp, Steve Latham, Karen Lockhart, Dr. John Lott, 
Rebecca Luker, Lisa McConnell, Dr. Linda Mahan, Alan Mangum, Scott Martin, Camilla Millican, Sherry Misenhimer, 
Denise Moultrie, Bill Murphey, Ms. Sarah Palmer, Dorothy Phifer, Mr. Bill Plott, Mrs. Judy Rogers, Julia Rudd, Jill Ryan, 
Kelley Sawyer, Robin Schrohenloher, Mary Semerick, Sandra Sims, Andrea Smith, John Smyth, Mr. Todd Strange, 
Fredia Stripling, Lois Swanner, Rebecca Thompson, Mr. Thornton, Mr. James Tingle, Barry Underwood, Mr. Pat Vacca, 
Kim Vandergriff, Dr. James Vickrey, Jr., Suzanne Voce, Mr. Jim Wilkinson, Pam Wilkinson, Coralyth Windham, Ms. 
Nancy Worley, Benny Youngblood. 



216 

Organizations 



teK 



JUNIOR COLLEGE HONORARY 



PHI THETA KAPPA 




MEMBERS: (from left to right) First row: Lisa McConnell, Tammy Kilgore, Jennifer Becker, Second row: Benny 
Youngblood, Charloote Frachiseur, Teresa Herndon, Felicia Walker, John Lucas, Third row: Coralyth Windham, Pam 
Wilkinson, Connie Gilbert, Jeff Rease, William Kirkland, Scott Martin, Lynn Boling, Lynn Gurganus — President, Pam 
Davis, Not Pictured: Angela Lawrence, Marriette Croft, Angela George, Jalque Key, Susan Jackson, Leroy Yeck, Kathy 
Warren, Wayne Hamby, James Parrish, Tammy Herring, Angela McCombs, Norman Carter, Candace Key, Rosie Knox, 
Mitzi Fowler, Donna Lynn Strain. 



Phi Theta Kappa is an Alumni Chapter of a National Junior College Honorary. Their purpose is to help ease the 
transfer process of students coming to Montevallo from two year schools. To be a member of an Alumni Chapter, 
one must have been a Phi Theta Kappa member at a Junior or Community College. Mr. Buddy Allen and Dr. 
Dorothy Grimes are the Faculty Advisors. 



217 

Organizations 



THEATRE HONORARY 



*^sa 




MEMBERS: Dr. John Rude, Cricket Brendel, Bill Murphey, Shannon Graham, Lee Griner, Kevin Reardon, Cameron 
Watson, Susan Goodwin, Naomi Metz, Deborah Crowder. 



218 

Organizations 



FRESHMAN HONORARY 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 




MEMBERS: Susan Angelette, Robyn Auchmuty, Leigh Ann Bailey, Sheryl Baker, Sarah Bone, Donna Cocicrell, Cherie 
Cone, Edna Crauswell, Lisa Davis, Susan Durham, Ginga Flowers, Suzanne Ford, Lesley Hawkins, Robin Helms, Lisa 
Henderson, Kim Hendrix — Secretary-Treasurer, Lynn Hughes, Carla Jackson, Emily Joiner, Mary Keenum, Lisa 
Kirkwood, Donna Knowles, Cris Kretzschmar, Kelly Lawhon, Maria Lechtreck, Lee Locke — Vice President, Margaret 
Marshall — President, Laurie Mathis, Joliece McClendon, Martha Murphy, Marian Oakes, Beth Parsons, Peggy Parsons, 
Wanda Phelps, Suzanne Reid, Penny Robertson, Sheila Schmitt, Paula Seibert, Cathy Semrick, Tiffany Sirles, Angela 
Smith, Pam Spigarelli, Andy Thomure, Ty Towery, Valerie Valdes, Pamela Whatley, Deidra Williamson, Advisors: Dr. 
Garrison and Dean Wilkinson. 



Alpha Lambda Delta is the honorary fraternity for freshman with at least a 2.40 grade point average. They 
promote interest in scholarship among the freshman and foster intelligent living. Each year this chapter gives a 
national reward to the senior who has the highest scholastic average. Pictured above is the initiates of 1982. 



219 

Organizations 



THE FORENSICS TEAM 




REYNOLDS HALL 

- • •• 

OFFICES OF 

— - .^a 

ALUMNI AFFAIRS 
FACUL TY STAFF SERV ICES 
UNIVE KFTy DEVELOP MEW 

MPWTMENTSOF_ "" 
SOCIAL WORK 



MEMBERS: Dwayne Baxter, Naomi Metz, Ronice Butler, Darrell Revel, Donna Strickland, Renee Dellinger, Paige 
Guthrie, and Coach Jamie Lewis. 



The Montevallo Forensics team has participated in several tournaments and hosted the Heart of Dixie 
Tournament where ten schools participated in the two-day event. They have proudly won several awards. 



220 

Organizations 



PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 

STUDENT NATIONAL 
EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 




The purpose of the Student National Education Association is to further the cause of teacher education. The 
membership requires student status only. They are involved in teacher placement activities and Dr. Henry Lash 
is the advisor. 



221 

Organizations 



MASS COMMUNICATIONS 



ALPHA EPSILON RHO 




MEMBERS: Jackie Banks, Fred Bell, Susan Brooks, Patricia Carr, James Chapman, Brian Collins, Phillip Cooper, Wayne 
Hamby, Renee Heath, Teresa Herndon, Terry Ann Hunter, Toni Jenkins — Treasurer, Wayne Jones — Vice President, 
Amy Klinner, Sherry Misenhimer — Secretary, Denise Moultrie, Steve Potter, Christine Rutledge, Yin Yeap, Virginia 
Stern. Meg MacMahon, Tim Little — President. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS: Wes Emanuel, Wade Giddens, Kathleen 
Gray, Wes Kinsey, David Liberman, Tim Pierce. PROFESSIONAL MEMBERS: George Inez, Larry Smith. 



Alpha Epsilon Rho is a Professional Broadcasting Honorary Organization whose purpose is to expose 
students to professionals in the broadcasting society. Each member must have a 2.00 Mass Communication 
G.P.A., a 1.00 overall G.P.A., and a Mass Communication major or minor with at least Sophomore hours. 
Alpha Epsilon Rho's activities included the daily Newscast, Channel 6 internship, attending Alabama 
Broadcasting Radio Newswriting Seminar, Filming Montevallo's basketball and baseball games, and having 
their crew in Montevallo Movie. 



222 

Organizations 



NAnONAL STUDENT SPEECH LANGUAGE 
& HEARING ASSOCIAnON 



It! ji'.^ 'Ta 



M^'l:f ,^^ ^ 




Front row (right to left): Rene Lee, Tammy Herring — President, Charlene Bonner, Teri Waidrop — Secretary, Selma 
Offord, Vanessa Berry, Kathy Gant, second row: Nancy Goltz, Betli Lloyd, Lisa Browne, Jacquelyn Key, Jan Stiff, Fiona 
Robertson, Tammy Hale, Terri Till, standing: Jeanne Dill, Dr Wendell Smith — Advisor, Denise Dickenson, Kelly 
Lawhon, Frances Flowers, Sharla Guinn, Genie Davis, Melanie Capps, Susie Owlsley, Thomas Hill, Tammy Pitts, Mary 
Raley, Kiim Jones, Linda Dunn, Mike Drudy — Treasurer 



223 

Organizations 



STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS 

ASSOCIATION 




MEMBERS: Robbie Grow — President, Diane Woodard, Bari Dailey, Robin Clugston, Keliey Sawyer, Andrea Smith, 
Rhonda Hereford, Tami Wade, Virginia Young, Renae Hendrick, Grace Reece, Lisa Lloyd, Michelle Barsanti, Denise 
Castleberry, Susan Dolbeer, Iris Peacock, Kathie Lazona, Lynn Brantley, Patti Morse, Jennifer Etheridge, Robin 
Schronenloher, Teresa Wiggins, Janet Hughes. Cindy Pratt, Kim Hendrix, Becky Dunnington. 



The purpose of SHEA is to stress the importance of Home Economics as a profession in our society and to 
introduce the members of the organization to careers. The membership requirements are having a Home 
Economics major or minor and pay dues and attend meetings. Some activities of SHEA include attending the 
state meeting in Birmingham and assisting in the Eddy Collection displayed in the art gallery. 



224 

Organizations 



#X0 



BUSINESS 



PHI CHI THETA 







MEMBERS: Renee Alford, Anna Ammons, Jenni Auchmuty, Robyn Auchmuty, Angelina Bibb, Carol Broadhead, 
Michele Burbank, Stephanie Cowart, Melanie Cox, Page Crocker, Lynne Crowe, Belinda Dunkin — Vice President of 
Programs, Amy Eady — Treasurer, Lou Ann Faulkner, Janet Green, Polly Green, Janis Hart, Cyndi Hawkins, Ann 
Hughen, Carla Jackson, Natalie Johnson, Libby Keith, Tammy Kilgore, Cynthia King — Secretary, Jan Knight, Sandra 
Latimer, Beth Lowery, Jan Lucas, Joy Lucas, Kim Lucas, Margaret Marshall — Vice President of Pledging, Angela 
McCombs, Alisa McCutcheon, Virginia McRoy, Deborah Miller, Teresa Miller, Jennifer Milner, Cathy Price, Carol Ann 
Ridgway, Genia Rigdon — President, Terri Smelley, Valerie Smith, Kathy Sukut, Judy Todd, Louise Vickers, Carol 
Waters, Sherri Watson, Beth Wilkinson, Sherry Williams, Advisors: Dr. Gertrude McGuire and Miss Mary Parnell. 



Phi Chi Theta is compiled of business majors that have completed or are presently taking six hours of 
business with at least an overall C average. Phi Chi Theta was organized June 1 6, 1 924 in Chicago, Illinois. The 
purpose of this organization was to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women. 
This year Phi Chi Theta has contributed to the King's Ranch, Faculty tea and has helped Dr. Livingston with a 
survey. 



225 

Organizations 



AK$ 



BUSINESS 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI 




MEMBERS: Michelle Barsanti, Nancy Broadwell, Carol Brown. William Brummitt, Ivy Cook — Secretary, David Cobb 
— Master of Rituals, Roger Crawford, Vicki Dean, Mark Deason — Treasurer, Stephanie Dutt, Robin Estep — Second 
Vice President, Gina Flowers, Karen Foradori, Mike Foster, Lynn Gurganus, Rebecca Harkins, David Johnson, Carie 
Jones — Vice President, Don Jones — President, Alan Mangum, Bruce Mewbourne, Kalli Phillips, Jenie Snell, Lois 
Swanner, Lori Wallace, Cathy Warren, Jay Wilkoff, Rose Zaiinski, Advisors: Joe Walker & Harry Hamilton. 



The University of Montevallo Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1967. Its members are business 
majors that have six hours in business courses with at least a 1.00 grade point average. Alpha Kappa Psi 
members are proud to be one among the top chapters of the National Conference. This year the Alpha Kappa 
Psi's participated in a donut sale. Founder's Day Tea, a dunking booth, and other civic and University projects. 



226 

Organizations 



ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS 



Kn 



ART 



KAPPI PI 




MEMBERS: Paulette Adkins — Secretary, Dave Creel, Becky Cox — Vice President, Ralph Dobbins, Rae Lynn Dodson, 
Gretchen Guy, Barbara Hargett, Martha Hopkins, Luke Khoh, Pam Liss, Kevin McCoy, Jody McLain, Bess Olliff, Joe 
Owen, Mikki Posey, Peggy Putnam, Robin Robertshaw — President, Beth Russell, Jeff Reese — Treasurer, Vonda 
Schrader, Suzanne Voce, Joel Whitaker, Coralyth Windham, Wren Wright, Advisor: Ted Metz. 



Kappa Pi is a national honorary fraternity whose members must have at least 12 hours in art, a cumulative 
grade point average of 1.00 and an art G.P.A. of 2.00. The purpose of this group is to promote art at this 
University and in the community. This year the organization sponsored an annual new art student party. 



227 






BBB 

SCIENCE 

BETA BETA BETA 




MEMBERS: Bambi Bailey — Vice President, Elaine Dumas, Crystal Mosley 

— Secretary, Claudia Parker — Historian, Sandra Peacock, Deanna Rohling 

— President, Jeff Weiss, Dr. Philip Beasiey, Dr. Fadhil Al-Lami, Dr. Robert 
McGuire, Dr. Eugene Sledge, Advisor: Dr. Malcolm Braid. 



Beta Beta Beta is an honorary fraternity for Biology or Medical Technology majors with at least a 2.00 
grade point average. Beta Beta Beta was founded in 1922 and became national in 1925. Its purpose is to 
stimulate scholarship, to disseminate scientific knowledge, and to promote research. This year Beta Beta 
Beta sponsored an Annual Fall Retreat for freshmen and transfer Biology and Medical Technology 
majors. 



228 



Orpfini7atinn.K 



ON 



HOME ECONOMICS 



OMICRON NU 



>.< i >i 'ill! f 




MEMBERS: Denise Arnette — President, Janet Hughes — Vice President, Robin Schrohenloher — Secretary, Lori 
Danley — Treasurer, Patti Benton — Editor, Dr. Spruiell — Advisor, Dr. Carlisle, Dr. Bagby, Mrs. Stephens, Melanie 
Bloodworth, Charlotte Frachiseur, Dianne Woodard, Susan Dolbeer, Tami Wade. 



229 

Organizations 



2TA 



ENGLISH 



SIGMA TAU DELTA 




MEMBERS: Sue Edge, Suzanne Ford, Joan Garrett, Mary Grimes, Julie Hodges — Secretary, Cindy Jernigan — 
Historian, Margaret Jinright, Laura Lynn Johnson, Faye Lovelady, Ann Marie Martin, Martha McClendon, Teresa Meigs, 
Mikici Posey, Vickie Snider, Teri Wiibanks, Steve Latham — President, Advisor: Elaine Hughes. 



Sigma Tau Delta is the honorary organizations for English majors and minors. Each year the organization 
sponsors a used book sale and several outings at the home of its faculty sponsor, Elaine Hughes. At the monthly 
meetings, the members have the opportunity to broaden their interest and knowledge of literature. 



230 

Organizations 



SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS 



AFRO AMERICAN SOCIETY 




MEMBERS: Rodney Scott, Bonita Pride, Sonya Jones, Alonzo Williams, Sherrie Williams, Fredrick Randall, Sonja 
Exford, Randall Wormley, Sheila Taylor, Angelina Bibb, Valarie Reese, Angeline Stallworth, Ruby McClure, Joe Hall, 
Getrina Westbrook, Patricia Gibson, Lisa Stewart, Jacquelyn Banks, Lori Wallace, Shelia Dumas, Donna Harris, 
LaCheryl Houston, Brenda McKenzie, Cynthia Bender, Patricia Cooke, Norman Carter, Eivora Cook. ADVISOR: Mr. 
Thomas Martin. 



251 

Organizations 



RHA - RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 




Pictured above: Virginia Young, Patricia Johnson, Vicki Nittinger, Melanie Poole, 
Martha Granger, Brenda McKenzie, Cindy Roberts, Julie Gibbs, Iva Jane HoUey, 
Theresa Knops, Debbie McSwain, Brenda McKenzie, Karen Foradori, Robin 
Clugston, Tom Farrow, James Wagner. 




The RHA Executives 



232 

Organizations 




Hall Council Presidents 




Committee Chairpersons 



233 

Organizations 



CIRCLE K 







_* , .Jfe *>- 



Circle K is a service organization that benefits the campus and 
community through various service projects, such as the blood drive. 
Circle K is recognized nationally. 



234 

Organizations 



DELTA SIGMA THETA 




MEMBERS: Jacqueline Banks — President, Angela Burks — Vice President, Julianne Chaney, Valerie Reese, Christine 
Rutledge, Anitka Stewart, Mary Stewart — Treasurer, Cecilia Vines — Secretary, Advisor: Elaine Ellege. 



Delta Sigma Theta is a Social and Service Organization whose members must have a grade point average of 
1.5 and the vote of the majority of active members. Delta Sigma Theta was founded in 1913 at Howard 
University by 22 young women. 



235 

Organizations 



ORCHESIS 




Orchesis is Montevallo's Dance Reperatory Company. Their yearly 
performance covers dance styles from ballet to jazz and music that 
ranges from classical to punk. Orchesis is a part of the health, physical 
education, and recreation department. 



236 

Organizations 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 




MEMBERS: Tod Beers — President, Harold Whitten, Carlton Tinker, Greg Robinson, Molly Hawkins, Lisa Chilson, 
Jimmy Schell, Dennis Beers, Andrea Smith, Kim Scott, Myra Goza, Terry Sanford, Lisa Farris, Barbara Wallace, Danny 
Myers, Paula Threadgill, Bill Stevens, Ronna Klinedinst, Steve Latham, Kevin Stringfield, Kittie Trail, Pastor Advisor — 
Robert Davis, Faculty Advisor — Dr. Sanford Colley. 



Baptist Student Union is a place for students to grow closer to Jesus Christ and share His love with those 
around them through meeting needs. They are open to any students and are involved in many projects and 
activities. 



237 

Organizations 



THE INSPIRATIONAL VOICES 

OF CHRIST 




MEMBERS: P.J. Alexander, Marjorie Carr, Victoria Ditaway, Sonja Exford, Patricia Gibson, Melanie Manear, Angelina 
Stallworth, Tonja Taylor, Maggie Williams, Sharlene Lanier, Curtis Peoples, Sharron Maneice, Barbara Durry, Donna 
Harris, Bret Dollar, Alesia Irins, Kimberly Scott, Eivora Cook, Sheila Taylor, Bonita Pride, Sherry Williams, Lori 
Wallace, Ruby McClure, Julianna Chaney, Jackie Hurt, Valerie Reese, Adrienne Calhoun — President. ADVISORS: 
Rev. Dwight Dillard, Mr. Bruce Tolbert, Mrs. Kittie Trail, Mr. Wylie Tucker. 



The Inspirational Voices of Christ was founded in 1 979 by students Louise Johns and Valerie Reese with the 
purpose of bringing voices together to sing for the Lord and to spread the gospel through song. Membership 
requires all members to maintain 1.00 cumulative and or semester G.P.A. They also have received the 1982 1st 
Place Gospel Choir Medium Choir Division Winners-National Baptist Student Union Retreat. 



238 

Organizations 



MONTEVALLO ASSOCIATION OF 
HUMAN SERVICES 




MEMBERS: Becky Meadows, Paula Blessing, Lisa Lockett, Regina Alexander, Mary MacArthur, Teresa Ladd, Cherie 
Cone, Lisa Rose, Myra Goza, Mariette Croft, Felicia Walker, Marshetta Beatty, Brenda Majors, Missy Bartos, Rhonda 
Taylor, Kelly Estep, Teresa Walters. 



239 

Organizations 



FALCON FORCE 



/ 




\ 



Pictured above: Vicki Crocker, Theresa Knops, Delphine Elder, Alycia Rodgers, Tonya Allen, Kathy Price, Jennifer 
Etheridge, Patricia Morse, Sherry Prinous. 



The Falcon Force began organizing on November 2, 1982, under the direction and guidance of Freda 
Shivers, Iva Jane Holley, and Mike Winslett. The Falcon Force is a student membership of the Falcon Club, 
who supports all UM athletics and sponsors various activities, such as giving a goodie box to the Lady Falcons 
volleyball team and sponsoring an Open House on the women's and men's basketball halls. 



240 

Organizations 



p. E. CLUB 




MEMBERS: Karen Rogers, Jeannie McGowin, Susan Patterson, Candace Key, Donna Jo Benefield, 
Glenda Golden, Elizabeth Golsen, Corliss Cooper, Jerrie McCurry, Melinda Grantham, Melanie 
Martin, Susan Jackson, Lisa McConnell, Daisy Eddins. 



241 

Organizations 



CHORALE 




MEMBERS: Wendy Anderson, Robbi Avery, Tina Barrow, Sarah Bone, Julia Brasher, Carol Broadhead, Ronice Butler, 
Adrienne Calhoun, Glenda Cantrell, Gayle Connell, Rhonda Cooper, Susan Corbin, Lisa Davis, Carolyn Devito, Christine 
Duerr, Melanie Dykes, Regina Ellison, Yvette Ferguson, Diana Fuller, Genie Goodwin, Juliann Haley, Cynthia Harding, 
Lesley Hawkins, Janice Hodges, Ann Hughen, Susan Husarik, Sharon Kachelhofer, Patricia Keesee, Ronna Klinedinst, 
Donna Kuykendall, Nancy Larrimore, Kathleen Lewis, Gail Long, Theresa Martin, Beverly Maxwell, Carolyn May, 
Robin McKinney, Judy Misenhimer, Sherry Misenhimer, Martha Murphy, Debra Owsley, Rhonda Pardue, Mary Jon 
Porter, Genelle Powell, Robin Ramey, Grace Reece, Kelly Richardson, Wanda Rinehart, Tina Sallis, Myriam Scroggins, 
Rhonda Smyly, Laurie Stevens, Mona Strange, Paula Threadgill, Kerri Turner, Amy Veazey, Kathleen Warren, Sherri 
Watson, Martha Wood, Mary Douglas, Nancy Gilmore. Instructor: Mr. Veazey. 



242 

Organizations 



CONCERT CHOIR 




MEMBERS: Robin Belk, Joseph Bills, Jimmy Branch, April Brasher, Dru Brown, Jerry Bullock, David Burke, Sandy 
Campbell, Julianna Chaney, Mitchell Cleckler, James Cooper, Cynthia Covin, Johanna Doty, James Entrekin, Lorie Gass, 
Catherine Gass, Monroe Golden, Paul Hickman, Jennifer Holmes, Billy Hughes, Jacqueline Hurt, Glenn Ireland, 
Randolph James, Carrie Johnson, Natalie Johnson, Bonnie Johnston, John Judy, Klinte Rallies, William Kirkland, Lenn 
Knight, Kaye Lewis, Karin Lindemann, Ronnie Little, Valerie Maize, Melanie Manear, Theresa Martin, William 
Matthews, James McCully, Carl Mclntire, Richard Metts, Margaret Miller, Harry Myers, Stephani Newton, Elizabeth 
Perkins, Donald Prince, Ingrid Richardson, Kelly Richardson, Valerie Ringsdorf, Melissa Roden, Terry Sanford, Laura 
Sinclair, Henry Spigner, Freida Stripling, Janet Swain, William Terry, Michael Thomas, Rebecca Thompson, Theresa 
Veasey, Melody Williams, Richard Williams, Betty Bridges. Instructor: Mr. William Tolbert. 



243 

Organizations 



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1983 - A Time to Say Goodbye . . . 

Looking back on some public people who won't be with us in 1984: 

Princess Grace of Monaco - also known as actress Grace Kelly. 

Henry Fonda - his final film - "On Golden Pond". 

Marty Feldman - bug-eyed comedian of "Young Frankenstein" and other films. 

Leonid Breznev - Soviet Premier. 

Ingrid Bergman - Humphrey Bogart's girl in "Casablanca". 

Vic Morrow - tragically killed while filming "The Twilight Zone". 

Leroy "Satchel" Page - famous fastball pitcher. 

Victor Jory - Tara's overseer in "Gone With the Wind". 

Corrie Ten Boom - Christian author and Holocaust survivor. 

Buster Crabbe - silent movie comic. 

Karen Carpenter - pop music singer. 



MEMORY 
OF A LEGEND 



1913-1983 



LIFETIME RECORD 
323-85-17 

6 NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS 

(1961, 1964, 1965, 1973, 1978, 1979) 



13 SEC CHAMPIONSHIPS (ALABAMA) 

1 SEC CHAMPIONSHIP (KENTUCKY) 

1 SWC CHAMPIONSHIP (TEXAS A&M) 

8 SEC COACH OF THE YEAR AWARDS 

3 NATIONAL COACH OF THE YEAR AWARDS 

24 CONSECUTIVE BOWL APPEARANCES 




246 

A Time to Say Goodbye 



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' 247 

A Time to Say Goodbye 




PRICES 




Album 




$7.99 


Gas (per galh 


on) 


1.25 


Nikes 


$30 


- $40 


Movie Admission 


4.25 


Cheeseburger 


at 




SUB 




1.20 


Candy Bar 




.30 


Newspaper 




.20 



ACADEMY AWARD WINNERS 

Best Picture: "Gandhi** 

Best Actor: Ben Kings ley for "Gandhi" 

Best Actress: Meryl Streep 

for "Sophie*s Choice** 







THE BIG MOVIES 


'E.T. - The Extra- 


"Sophie's Choice" 


Terrestrial" 


"Return of the Jed i" 


''Toot si e'' 


"An Officer and a 


''The Verdi cr 


Gentleman" 


"Gandhi'' 


"Trading Places" 


"War Games'' 


"Oct op ussy" 



#\ SONG OF 1982: "Physical" by Olivia Newton- John 



POPULAR PEOPLE 

Steven Spielburg 

Eddie Murphy 

Rachel Ward 

Richard Gere 



TOP VIDEO GAMES 
Donkey Kong Ms. PacMan 



TOP RECORDING ARTISTS 

Men at Work - "Cargo" and 

"Business as Usual" 
Michael Jackson - "Thriller" 



Hall and Oates 



'H.,0' 



248 

Signs of the Times 





TOP TV SHOWS 

Hill Street Blues 

Magnum P.I. 

Hart to Hart 

Entertainment Tonight 

Dynasty 

Dallas 

60 Minutes 

The Love Boat 



TOP GAME 
SHOW 

Family Feud 




BEST MUSICAL ON BROADWAY 

''Cats 



,»» 



BEST NEW HITS 

Cheers 

St. Elsewhere 

A -Team 

Remington Steele 




TOP SOAP OPERAS 

Daytime: General Hospital 

Prime Time: Dynasty and 

Dallas 



TOP MINI SERIES 

The Thorn Birds 
The Winds of War 



249 

Signs of the Times 



The Year in Review 



Locally: 



— The Lady Falcons Volleyball team went to national competition in 
Denver and placed seventh in the nation. 

— Elite Night, an old tradition which got lost in the shuffle after the 
renovation of Palmer Hall, was revived. The announcement of Mr. 
and Miss University of Montevallo was moved from College Night 
to Elite Night. The recipients of the titles were David Coker and 
Joanna Gagliano. Elite Night 1982 was dedicated to Mrs. Gray, 
UM's dedicated and well loved postal worker. 

— Montevallo went to the movies in a new recruitment film. 

— Founders' Day became more than just a day of ceremony as outdoor 
games and activities and a picnic supper on the quad were added to 
the festivities. 

— Polly Holliday and George Kennedy both paid a visit. 

— The 65th annual College Night festivities resulted in a Purple victo- 
ry- 

— A new core curriculum (which had been in the works for over three 
years) was proposed and accepted. 

— The Miss University of Montevallo Pageant, a preliminary to the 
Miss Alabama/U.S.A. Pageant, took place. 

Nationally: 

— The Space Shuttle "Columbia" took its first fully operational flight 
in November of 1982. 

— Barney Clark, a retired Seattle dentist, became the first recipient of 
an artificial heart. 

— The depressed economy began to turn around and show signs of a 
gradual but significant recovery. 



250 

The Year in Review 




251 

The Year in Review 




ZANE'S 




MEN'S SHOP 




For the enterprising man, fine 


clothes 


are a must. Be an enterprising 


man — 


you will enjoy life more 




Main Street Montevallo 


665-2264 



SMITHERMAN'S 
PHARMACY 



Larry and Donna 
Smitherman 

Registered Pharmacists 



Phone: 665-2574 

Main Street 
Montevallo 




252 

Ads 



MERCHANTS & PLANTERS 

BANK 




Montevallo, Alabama 



Phone 665-2591 



Member FDIC 



253 

Ads 



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FOR SCHOOL PROJECTS 



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"We install and service hangovers." 



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254 

Ads 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

Cover Design — Pam Liss 

Cover Revision, Opening Page, and Division Page Design - Ralph 
Stevens 

Photography - Melanie Oglesby, Jacqy Wagner, Andy Russell, Jerry 
Counselman, Mike Hall, Gretchen Guy, Mike Scott, Trish 
Rembert, Vic Pierce, Carla Pitts, Leonard Reid, Kathy Watkins, 
Marc Shirah 

Sports Interviews - Patrick Dowell, Frank Lightfoot, Beverly Warren, 
Becky Glass, Bill Elder, Leon G. Davis, Bob Riesener 

Old Photographs - Julia Rotenberry, Mary Frances Tipton, and 
Carmichael Library 

Portions of Historical Copy - Alabama College, 1869-1969 

Dedication - Jacqy Wagner, David Hall, Sue Reid 



255 

Acknowledgements 



Editor's Note 




Well, this is it. 

At one point in time, the completion of this book seemed farther away than the distant moon in the picture 
above. As we progressed through the year, we as a staff encountered multiple problems, including everything from 
stolen equipment to disappearing negatives. Somehow we managed to overcome the problems and keep working 
. . . and working . . . and working. It paid off. 

I'd like to thank a few people in particular who were instrumental in the completion of this book: Andy Russell 
(for all his photos and his patience). Bill Plott (for his advice and guidance), Becky Dunnington and Vicki Crocker 
(for doing a great job on two of the toughest sections), Melanie Oglesby and Jacqy Wagner (the best photogra- 
phers and hardest workers anyone could ask for), Tami Wade and Susan Angelette (for reviving the faculty section 
and for being dear friends), and Kiernan Dowell (for everything!). Td like to thank all of the staff for sticking out a 
tough but rewarding year. We did our best and that's the best we can do. We apologize for any errors or oversights 
that might have occurred. 

In conclusion, I'd just like to say that this year has been unforgettable. A great deal of hard work was put into 
this book and I believe it shows. I ask one thing that our readers not be hasty in judging the 1 983 Montage. It's 
purpose is much more than just momentary entertainment; 

The Montage is a Memory Book for (the University of Montevallo). A year's life crammed into a few 
short pages. The whole story you won't find here, only pieces, but pieces designed to jog a thought, a 
remembrance. 

The book is one to be skimmed now, the pictures are to be enjoyed, laughed at, the time for remembering 
is not (1983) for the past is still too linked with the present. 

But when the mists of years haze these days, the Montage will serve as a torch to cut through, to bring 
back perhaps a smile, perhaps a tear, but always a memory . . . 

— 1965 Montage 

Keep these thoughts in mind as you look through the pages now and in the years to come. Our appreciation is ex- 
tended to all who are involved with the University of Montevallo because you are what the Montage is all about — 
the people who make that big difference. May God be with you all. 

Suzanne M. Reid 
1983 Editor 



256